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Full text of "Pegasus Yearbook 1967"



WASHINGTON COLLEGE 

CHESTER TOWN, MARYLAND 



J IXTY-SE VEN 

EDITOR-IN- 

ASSISTANT EDITOR .... 
BUSINESS MANAGER. 



PAUL/ 
RAYMON LTON 
PAT ; HERVEY 





VIT/32-YTXI 




WASHINGTON COLLEGE 
CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PAULA S. DESCHERE 

ASSISTANT EDITOR RAYMOND W. FELTON 

BUSINESS MANAGER PATRICIA HERVEY 




Not only does Dr. Margaret W. Horsley love her chosen field of 
anthropology, but she also possesses the mark of the true 
educator — the ability to imbue that love in her students. 



Under her guidance learning becomes a dynamic and exciting 

experience. Horizons and perspectives are broadened to include an 

awakening of the student to himself and his world — past, present, and 

future. 



To Dr. Margaret Horsley, for this inspiration she presents to students 
in her role as educator, as well as the personal example of involvement 
in life which she provided for the women of Washington College 
during her lole as Dean of Women, the 1967 PEGASUS is dedicated. 




FACULTY ... 21 



FEATURES ... 77 








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CLASSES ... 43 




ORGANIZATIONS ... 105 














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GREEKS ... 129 



SPORTS ... 147 



ADVERTISEMENTS ... 190 




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/4// men possess by nature a craving for knowledge. 

— Aristotle 





The direction in which education starts 
a man will determine his future life. 

Plato 







Histories make men wise; 



poetry, witty; 





the mathematics, 
subtle; 




natural philosophy, 
deep; . . . 



logic and rhetoric, 

able to contend. 

Bacon 





In the establishment of an institution 
of higher education, it would be well 
. . . to encourage achievement in 
athletics . . . 






10 





. . . to furnish amusement and happiness 
to those who, having time on their hands, 
might less inoffensively employ it . . . 

— Thomas Jefferson 





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We have entered an age in which education is not just 
a luxury permitting some men and women an 
advantage over others. It has become a necessity 
without which a person is defenseless in this complex, 
industrialized society . . . We have truly entered the 
century of the educated man. 

— Lyndon B. Johnson 




14 





15 






Architecture is a cultural instrument. Man wants to express 
something that he sees in his mind or feels in his soul, but 
few men get the chance — especially college students. 
But every time a college student walks past a really urgent, 
expressive piece of architecture that belongs to his college, 
it can help reassure him that he does have that mind, does 
have that soul. 




16 






Louis I. Kuhn 

First American architect 

to achieve fame 

for college buildings 






f./M 





Dancing in all its forms cannot be excluded 

from the curriculum of all noble education: 

dancing with the feet, with ideas, with words, 

and, need I add that one must also be able to 

dance with the pen? 

Nietzsche 









/ find that the three major administrative 
problems on a campus are sex for the 
students, athletics for the alumni and 
parking for the faculty 



Clark Kerr 

President of the University 

of California 




19 






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22 



Dear Class of 1967: 

This is the day you have been pointing for — that is, graduation. For the past 1 6 
years or so of your life each year has been punctuated by the red-letter day, the 
close of school. For many of you your formal education will close this June, though 
others will go on to graduate school. Even so, in the next several years to come you 
will be learning how to live completely on your own. How well you have been 
prepared for that step, we do not know. Washington College has tried to prepare you 
for it; and for some of you it may have done well, for others less than well. It all 
depends on your own competence and self-reliance. 

But wherever you go and whatever you do, Washington College will remain a 
part of your life: in the background, perhaps, but eternally there. 

With every good wish, then, we salute you and bid you Godspeed. 

Cordially yours, 

Daniel Z. Gibson 
President 



Daniel Zachary Gibson, B.A., Kentucky Wesleyan 

College, 1929; M.A., University of Cincinnati, 1939; 

LL.D., Kentucky Wesleyan College, 1956. 

President of the College 




23 



One day this winter a student came into my office to ask me a simple question, 
which he insisted had not yet been answered by anyone to his satisfaction. What is 
the use of a college education? This was a pretty big question for ten o'clock in the 
morning, and I wasn't ready for it. Perhaps I should have warned him that to talk 
of usefulness is to start off on the wrong foot. Perhaps I should have sent him to 
read Newman's essay, or some of the better passages in our own catalog. Instead, I 
fell back on an old argument and attempted to convince him in fifteen minutes that 
the main purpose of a college education is to improve the mind. As I think back 
now to that conversation, I am less than satisfied with the answer I tried to give. 

Certainly it is better to improve the mind than to fill it — better to sharpen the 
mental faculties than to treat the head as if it were a filing cabinet. Yet this 
fashionable emphasis on the mind as an instrument is beginning to worry me. Not 
only is the mind no cabinet, it is no pair of scissors, either, no pair of scales. The 
mind is a place, its own place, as Milton said, that can make a heaven of hell or a 
hell of heaven. I wish we could get back in education to a greater concern for 
individuality as something precious in itself, to a recognition of the fact that each 
mind is separate, different, a sovereign kingdom. This seems especially important 
in an age, like ours, of so much pressure for commitment in great collective 
movements — an age when protest itself assumes the manner and methods of the 
crowd. Perhaps we tell each other too often that no man is an island. I should be 
happy to know that each member of the class of 1967 is taking from the 
experience of the past four years a heightened awareness of his own solitary and 
inalienable identity as a thinking being. It is difficult to imagine any more precious 
gift from heaven to man. 

Nicholas Newlin 

Acting Dean of the College 



Nicholas Newlin, B.A., Williams College, 1930; M.A., 

University of Pennsylvania, 1942; PhD., University of 

Pennsylvania, 1949. Ernest A. Howard Professor of English 

Literature. Chairman of Department of English. Acting Dean 

of the College. 




24 



Carl A. Westerdahl, B.A., Wagner College, 1959. 
Dean of Men. 




Class of '67 

This is my first opportunity to bring a message to a graduating class at 
Washington College. My mind is full of cliches such as "as you go down the road 
of life," "The challenges of the future are great," and "you are the children of the 
space age." The sentimental clap trap of high school graduation has no place here. 

I hope your four years at Washington College have developed just one thing in 
your life. That one thing is a sense of responsibility to and respect for your fellow 
men. If your hours in the classroom, on the athletic field, and in the dormitory have 
heightened, and developed this all important sense of responsibility, you have 
gained a great deal from college. 

Remember and cherish the years you have spent here in Chestertown. They will 
never be replaced. 

I urge you to become an active member of the college's Alumni body. Your 
active support will help the college attain its future goals. 

GOOD LUCK. 



CJU.CSs..^CJC1U^_ 



26 



To the Members of the Senior Class: 

It is hoped that you will work vigorously and successfully toward improving the 
world conditions for all mankind. 

Congratulations upon your graduation from Washington College. You have my 
best wishes. 



/Hz*** C*z£*<s 



Jane Caton, B.S., University of Maryland, 
1933; M.S., Ohio University, 1943. 
Dean of Women 




27 





Edward Lorain A they, 
B.A., Washington 
College, 1947; M.A., 
Columbia University, 
1948. Professor of 
Pliysical Education, 
Chairman of the 
Department of Pliysical 
Education. 



Tai Sung An, B.A., 
Indiana University, 1956; 
M.A.. Yale University, 
1957; PhD., University 
of Pennsylvania, 1963. 
Assistant Professor of 
Political Science. 




Robert G. Bailey, B.A., Wesleyan University, 1932; M.A., 
Wesleyan University, 1933; M.A., Princeton University, 1939; 
M.S., Columbia University (Library School), 1953. Librarian. 



Alexander M. Baumgartner, B.A., Brown University, 1960; 
M.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1962. Assistant Professor of 

English . 







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Doris Thistle Bell, B.A., Washington 
College, 1950. Emeritus Assistant 
Professor of Physical Education, 
Director of Women's Residences. 









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Pratt Cordon Belhers, B.S., Brigham 

Young University, 1956; M.S., 

Brigham Young University, 1962. 

Instructor of Physics. 




Gerda Renee Blumenthal, B.A., 
Hunter College, 1945; M. A., 
Columbia University, 1947; PhD., 
Columbia University, 1955. Professor 
of French, Chairman of the 
Department of Foreign Languages. 




Charles A. Cockey, B.S., University of Maryland, 1961. 
Director of Public Relations. 



Richard Harland Brown, B.A., Columbia 
University, 1942; PhD., Columbia University, 
1951. Professor of Mathematics, Chairman of 
the Department of Mathematics. 



Elizabeth Baker Covey, B.A., 
Washington College, 1927; M.A., 
Columbia University, 1929. Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics. 




Donald Mortimer Chatelier, B.S., Springfield 
College, 1953. Assistant Professor of Physical 
Education. 



29 



\ 




Evangelos Djimopoulos, B.A.. 
Brandeis University, 1962. 
Instructor of Economics. 



W. Raymond Crooks, Assistant to Mainte- 
nance Supervisor. 



Leonard M. DiLillo, B.A., Rutgers Univer- 
sity, 1957; M.A., Rutgers, 1959. Assstant 
Professor of Spanish. 





Frederick William Dumschott, 
B.A., Washington College, 1927; 
M.A., University of Virginia, 
1931. Associate Professor of 
Political Science, Business 
Manager of the College. 




Georgia H. Duffee, B.A., Washington College, 
1962; M.A., University of Maryland, 1965. 
Instructor of German. 



Edward Louis Elliot, Jr., B.A., Western 
Maryland College, 1949; M.Ed., Western 
Maryland College, 1952. Assistant Profes- 
sor of Physical Education. 




30 




Ermon Nelson Foster, B.A., Bridgewater College, 1942; 
M.A., George Peabody College, 1945. Assistant Profes- 
sor of Education, Registrar of the College. 



Margaret M. Epstein, B.A., McMaster Univer- 
sity, 1951; M.A., Bryn Mawr College, 1953. 
Assistant Professor of French. 





M. Douglass Gates, B.A., Wash- 
ington College, 1959. Director 
of Alumni Office. 



Roland Gibson, B.A., Dartmouth 
College, 1935; M.A., Columbia 
University, 1940; Ph.D., Colum- 
bia University, 1947. Profes- 
sor of Economics, Chairman of 
the Department of Economics 
and Sociology. 





Guy Fair Goodfellow, B.A., Dickinson Col- 
lege, 1950; M.A., University of Maryland, 
1957. Assistant Professor of History. 



Jane H. Goodfellow, A.B., Wilson College, 

1950; M.A., Mount Holyoke College, 1952. 

Teaching Assistant in Biology. 





C. Van Eyk Grobler, B.A., Pretoria College. 

1957; Hons. B.A., University of South Africa, 

1957; M.A., University of South Africa, 1960. 

Counselling Psychologist. 




Edythe M. Granquist, B.A., Western Reserve 
University. 1944; B.S.L.S., Western Reserve 
University. 1945. Assistant Librarian. 




Harold H. Gray, Jr., B.A., Juniata College, 
1955. Director of Admissions. 



Bedford J. Groves, B.A., Washington College. 
1956. Director of Alumni and Placement. 





■ 



Edgar Percival Gwynn, Jr., B.S., University of 

Maryland, 1950; M.S., University of Kentucky. 

1951; PhD., The Johns Hopkins University, 

1958. Professor of Biology, Chairman of the 

Department of Biology. 



Randall Howard Grumpell, B.A., State University of Iowa, 

1954; M.A., Temple University. 1958; Ph.D., University of 

West Virginia, 1962. Assistant Professor of Psychology. 





32 







Robert L. Harder, Jr., B.S., Pennsylvania State 
University, 1942; B.A., Pennsylvania State 
University, 1947; M.A.. Columbia University, 
1949; PhD,, Columbia University, 1956. 
Professor of Philosophy, Chairman of the 
Department of Philosophy and Religion. 



Charles Raymond Halstead, B.A., Siena 
College, 1949; M.A., University of Virginia, 
1962. Assistant Professor of History. 




Bernard Joseph Haske, B.S., Loyola 

College, 1952; M.S., University of 

Virginia, 1955; PhD., University of 

Virginia, 1959. Associate Professor of 

Chemistry. 




Preston Patterson Heck, B.A., Washington 
College, 1923; LL.B., University of Maryland, 
1932. Lecturer in Accounting. 



James B. Hoopes, B.A., Haverford College, 
1962; PhD., Vanderbilt University, 1967. 
Assistant Professor of Philosophy. 



William Edgar Hoffman, Jr., 

B.S., Indiana (Pa.) State 

Teachers College, 1949; M.A., 

University of Michigan, 1955; 

D.Ed., Temple University, 

1965. Assistant Professor of 

Education, Director of Teacher 

Preparation Program. 





33 




Patricia Elizabeth Home, A. A., 
Long Beach City College, 1958; 
B.A., Long Beach State College, 
1961; M.A., University of North 
Carolina, 1964. Instructor of 
Sociology. 




Margaret W. Horsley, B.A., 
University of California, 1940; 
Ph.D., Columbia University, 1950. 
Professor of Sociology. 




John Caldwell Huntington, B.A., 
Washington College, 1949. Cer- 
tified Public Accountant, Lec- 
turer in Accounting. 



F. W. Hynson, Capt. U.S.N. (ret.), B.S. 

Washington and Lee University, 1941. 

Assistant to the President. 





Donaldson Kelly, B.A., The Johns Hopkins JLA 
University, 1934. Coach of Lacrosse. jBBft* 



Norman James, B.A., Yale University, 1948; 
M.A.. University of Maryland, 1950; Ph.D., 
Duke University, 1959. Professor of English. 




34 




J. Thomas Kibler, A.B., Temple University, 

1908; B.P.T., Yale University, 1910. 

Assistant to the President. 




Dwight Roger Kirkpatrick, B.A., Rutgers 
University, 1957; M.S., Rutgers University, 
1960; Ph.D., Rutgers University, 1963. 
Assistant Professor of Psychology, Chair- 
man of the Department of Psychology and 
Education. 



Edwin E. Leid; Manager of the 
Bookstore. 




Bennet J. Lamond, B.A., Brook- 
lyn College, 1961; M.A., Ford- 
ham University, 1964. Instruc- 
tor of English. 




Arley W. Levno, B.A., Montana 
State University, 1958. Instruc- 
tor of French. 



John A. Linville, B.A., Michigan State 
University, 1959. Director of Food Service. 





35 




A. Clayton McGarvey. 
Maintenance Supervisor. 



>LJ 








Joseph H. McLain, B.S., Washington College, 1937; 
PhD., The Johns Hopkins University, 1946; Professor of 
Chemistry: Chairman of the Department of Chemistry. 



James Tliomas Miller. B.A., Pennsylvania State 
University, 1964; M.A., Pennsylvania State 
University, 1964; Instructor of English; 
Director of Drama. 



Stuart Alden MacKown, B.A., Clark University, 1960; 
M.A., University of Massachusetts, 1963; Instructor of 
Political Science. 



Timothy B. Moloney. B.A., King's 
College, 1961; M.A., University of 
Delaware, 1966; Assistant Professor 
of English; Director of Fine Arts 
Center. 




Alexander Meyer, B.A., University of Riga, 
1924; M.A., University of Montreal, 1953; 
Assistant Professor of Russian and German. 



36 



Stuart J. Petock, B.A., George Washington 

University, 1963; Assistant Professor of 

Philosophy. 






Robert F. Pritzlaff, B.A., Washington College, 

1965; Director of Men's Residences.; Assistant 

Coach of Lacrosse. 



Thomas Anthony Pabon, B.A., Hunter College, 
1964; M.A., Middlebury College, 1965; 
Instructor in Spanish. 



Barbara Laura Raymond, A.A., Southern 

Seminary College, 1960; A.B., Catawba 

College, 1962; M.S., University of Bridgeport, 

1965; Instructor of Physical Education. 





Conrad Kuhl Rizer, B.S., University of Pittsburgh, 1923; M.S., Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh, 1925; Ed.D., New York University, 1951; Pro- 
fessor of Physics; Chairman of the Department of Physics. 



Robert C. Simmons, B.S.; 
Burser. 




37 




Nathan Smith, B.A., Roosevelt College, 1951; 

M.A., University of Illinois. 1958. Professor of 

History. Chairman of the Department of 

History and Political Science. 




R. Virginia Speiden, B.S., 
Madison College, 1959; M.S., 
University of North Carolina, 
1961. Assistant Librarian. 



David Samuel Styer, B.A. 

Pennsylvania State University, 

1961; M.A.. Pennsylvania State 

University. 1965. Instructor of 

Mathematics. 





Peter Frank Tapke, B.A., 

Haverford College, 1952; 

M.A., Harvard University, 

1953; PhD., Harvard 

University, 1960. Associate 

Professor of Philosophy . 



Michael J. Travieso, B.A., Washington College, 
1965. Assistant Director of Admissions. 




Nancy R. Tatum. B.A., University of 

Arkansas, 1952; M.A., Bryn Mawr College, 

1954; PhD., Bryn Mawr College, 1960. 

Associate Professor of English. 



38 





John D. Trimmer, B.A., Elizabethtown 
College, 1926; M.S., Pennsylvania State 
University, 1933; PhD., University of 
Michigan, 1936. Professor of Physics, 
Chairman of the Department of Physics. 



A. John Walker, B.Mus., Eastman School of 

Music, 1961; M.A., Eastman School of Music, 

1964. Assistant Professor of Music. 





Jon Louis Wakelyn, B.A., Long Island 
University, 1963; PhD., Rice University, 1966. 
Assistant Professor of History. 



Katherine Emily Yaw, B.A., University of Michigan, 
1936; M.S., University of Michigan, 1937; PhD., Yale 
University, 1948. Professor of Biology. 




Kenneth F. Waltermire, B.A., Johns 
Hopkins, 1966. Assistant Director of 
Public Relations. 




BEHIND THE SCENES 




4 x -=- 4 — 1 less student 





Yes, I think social pro would be a nice change for you 




Two aspirin should fix that sprain 



Wait 'til you hear this 
juicy news release 



40 



No tickee. no turkey 






^^■C jji—"** Ml M^ JP^ 


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Now you only have 35 more to make up 




An empty snack bar ?? 





Come now; open up and let's have a look 



41 



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44 





PETER B. AARONSON 

Woodbridge, Connecticut 

B.A., History 

International Relations Club 2, 3; Broadcasting Club 2; Intramurals 

1, 2; Honorable Mention Dean's List 2, 3, 4. 

MARY H. AGUILAR 

Odessa, Delaware 

B.A., History 

Spanish Club 3, 4; Transferred from American University and 

Mexico City College. 

GEORGE C. AMBROSE 

Thurmont, Maryland 

B.A., Philosophy 

Kappa Alpha Order, Treasurer 4; Track 1, 2, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 

4. 

MARGARET A. BAKER 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., Spanish Literature 

PEGASUS 3, 4; ELM 1; Student Education Association 3, 4; New- 
man Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3, 4; French Club 3; Intramurals 1, 

2, 3, 4; Dean's List 3, 4, Honorable Mention 1, 2; Senior Women's 
Honor Society. 

SUSAN E. BALLARD 

Easton, Maryland 

B.A., Psycliology 

Alpha Omicron Pi; Basketball 1, 2; Women's Athletic Association 1; 

Chorus 1, 2; Honorable Mention Dean's List 4. 

JOHN H. BARKDOLL 

Bel Air, Maryland 

B.A., English Literature 

Theta Chi, Treasurer 2, President 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; 

Soccer 1, 2, 3; J.V. Lacrosse 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 

ALMON C. BARRELL III 

Bronxville, New York 

B.A., Psychology 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Men's Residence Association; Varsity Club 3, 4; 

Soccer 1, 2, 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorable Mention Dean's List 

3,4. 

FRANK G. BAUER 

Easton, Maryland 

B.A., Psychology 

Track 1, 2; Honorable Mention Dean's List 3, 4; Omicron Delta 

Kappa 4. 

ROBIN BENNETT 
Los Angeles, California 
B.A., Psychology 

Women's Residence Association 2, Treasurer 3; PEGASUS 1, Organ- 
izations Editor 3; Intramurals; Honorable Mention Dean's List 3. 

KAREN L. BERGER 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., English Literature 

Alpha Chi Omega; Women's Athletic Association 4; Volleyball 1; 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 3. 

CAROL V. BRANNOCK 

Cambridge, Maryland 

B.A., English Literature 

PEGASUS 3, 4; Student Education Association 1, 3, 4; William 

James Forum 3, 4; Tutorial Program 3; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 

2; Honorable Mention Dean's List 4. 

DEIRDRE L. BREWER 

Babylon, New York 

B.A ., Psychology 

Zeta Tau Alpha; PEGASUS 1, 2; ELM 1, 4; MISCELLANY 3, 4; 

Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Players 3; Miss Washington Court 3. 

45 














46 



ELLEN B. BUCKINGHAM 

Rockville, Maryland 
B.A., English 

Alpha Omicron Pi; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4; Women's Residence 
Association 2, 3, President 4; MISCELLANY 4; Chorus 1, 2; Can- 
terbury Club 1; Intramurals 1, 2; Homecoming Queen 4; Miss 
Washington Court 3. 
RICHARD J. CARRINGTON 
Granby, Massachusetts 
B.A., History 

Kappa Alpha, Treasurer 2, 3, Vice President 4; Inter-Fraternity 
Council, Secretary 3; Student Government Association 1, 2; Newman 
Club, Vice President 1. President 2, 3, 4; Student Education Associa- 
tion 4; Varsity Club 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Dean's List 4. 

ROSEMARY CAT ALAN A 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A .; Psychology 

Sub-Council 2; PEGASUS 4, Class Editor 1; ELM 1, 2; MISCEL- 
LANY, Editorial Staff 4; William James Forum 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 
2; International Relations Club 1, 4: Players 2, 4; Young Democratic 
Club 2, 4; Newman Club 4; Psychology Club 4; Tutorial Program 2, 
3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Badminton 1, 2; Dean's List 3. 4, Honorable 
Mention 2. 

JAMES G. CHALFANT 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., English 

Theta Chi; Student Government Association 3, 4; Varsity Club, Vice 
President 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4. 
RICHARD P. CHECKET 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., Economics 

Phi Sigma Kappa; Vice President 2, 3, President 3, 4; Inter-Frater- 
nity Council 3; Student Government Association 1, 2, 3; Class 
President 1; Class Treasurer 3; Varsity Club 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 
3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 4, Captain 3; Most Valuable 
Player Tennis 3. 
WILLIAM E. CLARK 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., Spanish Literature 

Dorm Council, Secretary-Treasurer 2; Spanish Club 3, Vice Presi- 
dent 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Fencing Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Society of 
Sciences 2. 

KENDALL C. CLEMENT 
Haddonfield, New Jersey 
B.A., English 

Chorus 2, 3; Kent House Society, Vice President 3; Gun Club, Vice 
President 3; Track 3; Intramurals 2, 3; Transferred from University 
of Connecticut. 
JOSEPH M. COALE III 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., Political Science 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Inter-Fraternity Council, Vice President 2, 
Treasurer 4; Student Government Association 2, 3, 4, Judiciary 
Board 2, 3; Class President 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 2; Republican 
Club 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges 4. 
JOSEPH D. COHN, JR. 
Havre De Grace, Maryland 
B.S., Chemistry 

Kappa Alpha; Inter-Fraternity Council 2; Student Government As- 
sociation 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; Society of Sciences 2, Treasurer 3; Track 
1, 3, 4; Cross-Country 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 1; 
Honorable Mention 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; Who's Who 
Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 4. 
ANN M. COMPTON 
La Plata, Maryland 
B.S., Chemistry 

Alpha Omicron Pi; Society of Sciences 1, 4, Secretary 2, President 3; 
Canterbury Club 1, 2; Intramurals 1; Dean's List 4; Honorable 
Mention 1, 3. 
ROSEMARY E. COX 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., International Studies 

Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary 3, President 4; Panhellenic Council 4; 
Women's Residence Association 3; Washington Forum 3, 4; Interna- 
tional Relations Club 3; Intramural 2; Dean's List 3, 4; Miscellany 4. 






47 












48 






WILLIAM T. DIPPEL 

Cleveland, Ohio 

B.S., Physics 

ELM 1, 2; Editorial Advisor 3, 4; Republican Club 3, 4; Players 1, 

2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2; Dean's List Honorable 

Mention 3, 4. 



ROBERT N. FREDERICK 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.S., Biology 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Chorus; Fencing; Ski Club; Horseback Riding 

Club; Intramurals; Track. 



RUTH H. FARLEY 

Westminster, Maryland 

B.A., Mathematics 

Student Education Association 4; Volleyball 1, 2; Dean's List 4; 

Honorable Mention 2, 3. 



DAVID C. FEGAN 

Bethesda, Maryland 

B.A., Economics 

PEGASUS 3, 4; Varsity Club 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; 

Cross-Country 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 4; Honorable 

Mention 3. 



DEAN S. FERRIS 

Severna Park, Maryland 

B.A ., Political Science 

Theta Chi; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2. 



NANCY L. GALLOWAY 

Greenwich, Connecticut 

B.A., Philosophy 

Alpha Omicron Pi; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Court 4. 



EVALYN K. GARVIN 

Colora, Maryland 

B.A., Mathematics 

Players 1, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4. 



JANET M. GEELAN 

Deal, New Jersey 

B.A., Economics 

Zeta Tau Alpha; MISCELLANY 4; Ski Club; Washington Forum; 

Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Homecoming Court 2, 3, 4; 

Dean's List Honorable Mention 2, 3, 4; Miss Washington College 3. 



DAWN J. FISCHBACH 

Glen Arm, Maryland 

B.A., Economics 

Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice President 4; Panhellenic Council 3; Class 

Treasurer 1; Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Washington Forum 3, 4; Mt. Vernon 

Literary Society 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 3. 



MARY L. GIBSON 

Chestertown, Maryland 

B.A., Philosophy 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Pan-Hellenic Council Secretary 3; PEGASUS 4; 

Chorus 2, 4, Assistant Director 3; Basketball, Volleyball; Honorary 

Varsity Basketball 1, 2; Dean's List Honorable Mention 4. 



DONALD H. FISCHER, JR. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., Psychology 

Transferred from Western Maryland 



HARRIET B. GOODSPEED 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., Sociology 

Transferred from Ithaca College. 



49 











50 



WALTER R. GRABENSTEIN 
Chestertown, Maryland 
B.A., Mathematics 
Newman Club. 

BRYAN H. M. GRIFFIN 

Reisterstown, Maryland 

B.A., Philosophy 

Lambda Chi Alpa; Student Government Association 1, 3, 4; Newman 

Club 1, 3, 4; Men's Residence Association 3; Varsity Club 3, 4; 

Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. 

JANET K. HALL 

Princess Anne, Maryland 

B.A., English Literature 

PEGASUS 3; Student Education Association 2, 3, 4; Canterbury 1; 

Bridge Club 1; Girl's Intramural Athletic Association 2, 3; William 

James Forum 3, 4; Tutorial Program 3; Dean's List 4, Honorable 

Mention 3. 

CLIFFORD McD. HANKEY 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., Philosophy 

Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3; Student Government Association 2, Treasurer 
3, President 4; MISCELLANY 3, 4; William James Forum President 
4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Intramurals 2; Lacrosse 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3, Co- 
Captain 4; Dean's List Honorable Mention 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 
3, 4; Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges 4; Trans- 
ferred from University of Maryland 2. 

MICHAEL J. HENEHAN 

Cranford, New Jersey 
B.A., Psychology 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, President 3; Newman 
Club 2, 3, 4; Student Affairs Committee 3; Track 2; Basketball 2, 3, 
Co-Captain 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Baurice L. Fox Medal 3; Dean's 
List 2, 3, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, President 4; Who's Who in 
American Universities and Colleges 4; Transferred from Father 
Judge Seminary 2. 



PATRICIA A. HIBBERD 

New Windsor, Maryland 

B.A., History 

Woman's Residence Association 4; Chorus 1; Student Education 

Association 3, 4; Dean's List Honorable Mention 1, 3, 4. 

VICTORIA R. HOAGLAND 
Crisfield, Maryland 
B.A., English Literature 

Student Government Association 1, Secretary 2, 3; ELM 1; MIS- 
CELLANY 4; Student Education Association 4; Chorus 1; Basketball 
1, 2; Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges 4. 

MIRIAM B. HUEBSCHMAN 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., German Literature 

Women's Residence Association 2, 3. 4; Newman Club Secretary 2, 
3, 4; Women's Athletic Association 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley- 
ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Badminton 1, 2, 3, 4; Softball 3; W.A.A. Award 3,, 4; 
Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorable Mention 1, 2; Senior Women's 
Honor Society Treasurer. 

HARRY D. JAMES 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.S., Chemistry 

Kent House Society; President Republican Club; Chorus; Interna- 
tional Relations Club; Art Club; Intramurals; Dean's List Honorable 
Mention 2. 

GEORGE B. JASTRAM, JR. 
Stockbridge, Massachusetts 
B.A., Economics 

Theta Chi; Ski Club; Cross-Country 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4; Trans- 
ferred from Mitchell College. 

EVELYN A. KANIECKI 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.S., Biology 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Society of Sciences 1, 2, 3, 4; Players 2; 

Dean's List 2; Honorable Mention 2, 3; Senior Women's Honor 

Society; Julius Hoffman Award for Excellence in German 2; Tutorial 

Program 4. 






51 











52 




CHRISTINE L. KENT 

Monrovia, Liberia 

B.A., English Literature 

ELM 1, 2; Canterbury Club 1; Tutorial Program 2; Players 1, 2, 3, 

4; International Relations Club 3; Dean's List 4; Honorable Mention 

3. 

FRED KIPNES 

Douglaston, New York 
B.A., Philosophy 

JOAN L. KNIGHT 

Ridgewood, New Jersey 

B.A., Economics 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Newman Club 1, 2; Volleyball 3, 4; Basketball; 

Badminton. 

MARY KUMMINGS 

Crawfordsville, Indiana 
B.A., Political Science 

Student Government Organization 2; Chorus 1, 2; International Rela- 
tions Club 3, 4; Democratic Club 4; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; 
Washington Semester 3. 




THOMAS G. LACHER 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., Political Science 

ELM 1, Feature's Editor 2, Managing Editor 3, Senior Editor 4; 

Canterbury Club I, 3, 4, President 2; International Relations Club 2. 

DIANE J. LAMB 

Geneva, Switzerland 

B.A., German Literature 

Zeta Tau Alpha; ELM 1; MISCELLANY 4; Players 2; Volleyball 1, 

2; Basketball 1, 2; Homecoming Court 1, 4; Junior Year Abroad, 

Munich, Germany. 

EDWARD J. LEHMANN 

Lake Forest, Illinois 

B.S., Chemistry 

PEGASUS 1, 2, 3, 4; ELM 1, Photo Editor 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 2, 4, 

Treasurer 3; Track 1; Dean's List Honorable Mention 1. 

RICHARD C. LOUCK 

Glen Burnie, Maryland 
B.A ., History 

Phi Sigma Kappa; Student Government Organization 2; ELM 3, 4; 
Varsity Club 3, Secretary 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4; Lacrosse 
1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Middle Atlantic All-South Soccer, 
First Team 3; N.C.A.A. All-South Soccer, Fourth Team 3; Honora- 
ble Mention Mason-Dixon Soccer 4; Baltimore Alumni Chapter Sen- 
ior Athlete of the Year; Somerset Council 1; Men's Residence Asso- 
ciation. 




MICHAEL D. McCLURE 

Silver Spring, Maryland 

B.S., Chemistry 

Society of Science 1, 2, 3, 4; Cinema Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's 

List Honorable Mention 4. 

JOHN W. McGINNIS 
Haddon Heights, New Jersey 
B.A., Economics 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Vice-President 4; Newman Club 3, 4; 
Track 3, 4; Intramurals 3, 4; Dean's List Honorable Mention 3, 4; 
Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; Transferred from University of Dela- 
ware. 

ROBERT A. McMAHON 
Vineland, New Jersey 
B.A ., History 

Omicron Delta Kappa; Who's Who in American Universities and 
Colleges, 4; William James Forum 1, 2, 3, President 4; Players 1, 2, 
3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega, President 3; Elm 1; Chorus 1, 2; Miscellany, 
Editor 3; Mount Vernon Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Intramural Volley- 
ball 2, 3; Dean's List 3, Honorable Mention 2, 4; Mary Lu Chamber- 
lain Award. 



53 











54 




PAMELA G. MARSHALL 
Short Hills, New Jersey 
B.A., Sociology 

Chorus 1, 2; Washington Players 3; Wesley Foundation 1, 2; Interna- 
tional Relations Club 1, 4; Tutorial Program 2, 3, 4; Riding Club 4; 
Sub Council 4; Dean's List 4; Honorable Mention 2, 3. 

JOHN MARTIN 

Sewickley, Pennsylvania 

B.A., Economics 

Men's Residence Association 4; Kent House Society 3; Society of 

Sciences 1; Intramurals 1, 3; Ski Club 2, 3, 4; Elm 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Pegasus 1, 2, 3. 

CHRISTINE E. MONSEES 
New Monmourn, New Jersey 
B.S., Biology 

Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice President 3, President 4; Reid Hall Social 
Chairman 1; Society of Sciences 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Vol- 
leyball 1, 2; Basketball 1; Dean's List Honorable Mention 3. 



ROBERT MORGAN 

Livingston, New Jersey 
B.A., English Literature 
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 




ELIZABETH W. MOULTON 

Salem, Massachusetts 
B.S., Biology 

Alpha Omicron Pi, Treasurer 4; Society of Sciences 1, 3, 4; Intramu- 
rals 1; Dean's List Honorable Mention 1, 2, 3, 4. 

KATHERINE L. MULLIKIN 

Easton, Maryland 

B.A., History 

Student's Education Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; 

Chorus 1, 2. 

DANIEL NUZZI 

Woodmere, New York 
B.A ., English Literature 

Men's Residence Association, Judiciary Board 3; Intramural Basket- 
ball, Softball 1, 2, 3; Dean's List 4. 

NENA G. OLEAR 

Waterbury, Connecticut 

B.A., English 

Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Director 3; Miscellany, Assistant Editor 3, Editor 

4; Washington Forum 2, 3, 4; Tutorial Program 2, 3; House Council 

1; Elm Advertising Manager 3, 4; Who's Who 4; Dean's List 4. 




CARL E. ORTMAN 

Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., Philosophy 

Theta Chi; Varsity Club, President 4; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramu- 
rals 1, 2, 3, 4. 

THOMAS W. OSBORNE 

Aberdeen, Maryland 

B.S., Chemistry 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Treasurer 2, 3, President 4; Student Government 

Association 1, 2, Vice President 3; Judiciary Board 3; Student Affairs 

Committee 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; Track 1; Intramurals 1, 2, 

3, 4; All Elm Catcher 3; Dean's List Honorable Mention 1, 2. 

LORRAINE C. PANOWICZ 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.S., Biology 

Dean's List Honorable Mention 2; Elm 1; Chorus 1, 2; Society of 

Sciences 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tutorial Program 3, 4; 

Players, 2; Senior Women's Honor Society 4. 



55 











56 



ALDA MAE PETERSON 

Bridgeton, New Jersey 

B.S., Biology 

Baptist Student Union, President 4; Society of Sciences 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Volleyball 1; Basketball 1, 2; Badminton 1, 2; Dean's List 2; Dean's 

List Honorable Mention 1. 

ELENA PUJOL 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., French Literature 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, Secretary 3, 4; French Club 

3, 4; Tutorial Program 4. 

ALAN C. RAY 

Lynchburg, Virginia 

B.A., Economics 

Lambda Chi Alpha; ELM 1, 2, 3, Reporter 4; Newman Club; 

William James Forum; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 

JUDITH L. REYNOLDS 

Coral Gables, Florida 
B.A ., History 

Student Government Association 3; Class Treasurer 2; MISCEL- 
LANY, Associate Editor 3; Student Education Association 1, 2, 3; 
Newman Club, Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 
1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Coach 1, 2; Softball 3; Badminton 1; Dean's List 2, 
3, 4; Dean's List Honorable Mention 1; Colonial Dames' Scholarship 
Award 3; Visitor's and Governor's Medal 3; Visitor's and Governor's 
Scholarship Award 3; Senior Women's Honor Society, President 4; 
Who's Who 4; Tutorial Program 4. 

CATHY L. RIGGIN 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., Philosophy 

SubCouncil 4; William James Forum 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4; Chorus 1, 

2; International Relations Club 3, 4; Student Education Association 

3; Tutorial Program 3; Washington Forum 3. 

JOHN W. ROBERTS III 

Lansdowne, Maryland 

B.A., Political Science 

Class Treasurer 4; Cross-Country 1; Track 1, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 

3, 4; Dean's List Honorable Mention 4. 

JUDITH L. ROBERTS 
Rehoboth Beach, Delaware 
B.A., Mathmetics 

Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 2; Student Educa- 
tion Association 4; Wesley Foundation 1; Basketball 1, 2; Dean's List 
Honorable Mention 4. 





KAREN S. ROBERTS 

Chestertown, Maryland 

B.A., Economics 

Intramurals 2, 3; Dean's List Honorable Mention 3, 4. 

SAM RODAR 

Albertson, New York 

B.A., Psychology 

Phi Sigma Kappa 1 ; Student Government Association; MISCELLANY 

3, 4; Washington Forum; Psychology Club 4; Track 2. 

DAVID A. ROSENSTOCK 
Baltimore, Maryland 
B.A., History 

Theta Chi; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 

ANN M. ROTHENHOEFER 

Crofton, Maryland 

B.A., Mathematics 

Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Volleyball 

1 ; Dean's List 2, 4. 




57 











58 






ELLEN F. RUBIN 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., Psychology 

Dormitory President 2; ELM 1; Student Education Association 1, 

Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Washington Forum 4. 



ROBERT S. RUSKIN 

Accokeek, Maryland 

B.A., Psychology 

Kent House Society; Art Club 4; International Relations Club 4; 

Republicans Club 4; Gun Club 3, 4; Intramurals. 



SUSAN W. SCHMIDT 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., English Literature 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, President 4; ELM 3, 

Business Manager 4; Student Education Association 4; Washington 

Forum 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 4. 



MARK A. SCHULMAN 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

B.A., Political Science 

ELM 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; International Relations Club, President 

2; Intramurals 4; Dean's List Honorable Mention 3; Omicron Delta 

Kappa 3, 4; Who's Who Among Students in American Universities 

and Colleges 4. 



JUDITH C. SCULLIN 

Piscataway, New Jersey 
B.A., Sociology 

Women's Residence Association 4; PEGASUS 1, 3, 4; Wesley Foun- 
dation 1, 2; Players 1, 3, 4; Democratic Club 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Badminton 1, 2, 4; Softball 3; Women's Athletic 
Association Award 3; Dean's List Honorable Mention 4. 



LINDA J. SHIPWAY 
Seaford, Delaware 
B.S., Biology 

Alpha Omicron Pi; PEGASUS 1, 2; ELM 2; Women's Athletic 
Association 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Honorary Varsity 1, 3; 
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4, Honorary Varsity 1, 3; Homecoming Court 3; 
Miss Washington College Court 3; Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior 
Women's Honor Society, Vice President; Who's Who Among Stu- 
dents in American Universities and Colleges 4. 

LAWRENCE D. SMITH 

Baltimore, Maryland 

B.A., International Studies 

PEGASUS Business Staff 3, Photography 3, 4; Canterbury Club 3; 

International Relations Club, Vice President 4; Transferred from 

Loyola College 3. 

MARVIN M. SMITH 

Salem, New Jersey 
B.A., Economics 

Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Vice President 2, 3; PEGASUS 2, Sports 
Editor 3; Varsity Club 3, Treasurer 4; Basketball 2, 3, Captain 4; 
Track 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2, Captain 3; MVP Cross Country 2, 3; 
Dean's List 3, Honorable Mention 3, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 
Vice President 4; Transferred from University of Arizona; Who's 
Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 4. 

M. DAUNE SMITH 

Red Lion, Pennsylvania 

B.S., Biology 

ELM 1; Society of Sciences 1, 3, 4; Players 1, 4. 

SHARON L. SOLOMON 

Randallstown, Maryland 

B.A., Mathematics 

Student Education Association 3; Tutorial Program 3, 4; Players 4; 

Transferred from Baltimore Junior College. 

ROBERT D. STAIGER 
Cranford, New Jersey 
B.S., Chemistry 



59 











60 



PHILIP J. STEIN 

Bay Shore, Long Island, New York 

B.A., English 

Washington Forum 1, 2, 3, President 4; Intramurals 2, 3. 



DONNA J. STERLING 

San Francisco, California 

B.A ., History 

Student Education Association 4; Radford Women's College. 



MARY E. STILLMAN 

Sherburne, New York 

B.A., History 

Women's Residence Association 1; Canterbury Club 1, 2; Players 3, 

Secretary 4; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Badminton 1, 2. 



JEAN C. STIRLING 
Takoma Park, Maryland 
B.A., French Literature 

Alpha Chi Omega President 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, 4; Women's 
Residence Association 1, 2, 4; PEGASUS 1, Greek Editor 3, Senior 
Editor 4; Student Education Association 3, 4; Chorus 1, 3; Canterbury 
Club 1; Players 1; Volleyball 1, 2, 4; Dean's List Honorable Men- 
tion 4. 



DAVID M. SUTTON 

Ellicott City, Maryland 
B.A., Histojy 



LAWRENCE W. SWANSTROM 

Doylestown, Pennsylvania 

B.A ., Political Science 

Chorus 1, 2; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; Republican Club 3, 

Treasurer 4. 



CHARLES W. THOMAS 

Bainesville, Maryland 

B.A., Economics 

Theta Chi, Secretary 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; J.V. Lacrosse; 

Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 



JUDITH L. THOMPSON 

Memphis, Tennessee 

B.A., International Studies 

ELM 1, Features Editor 1, 2, News Editor 2, 4; Canterbury Club 1; 

International Relations Club 2, 4; Republican Club 2; Dean's List 3; 

Honorable Mention 2, 4; Senior Women's Honor Society. 



DEBRA J. VAN NOSTRAND 

Makati, Philippines ' 

B.A., Psychology 

Alpha Omicron Pi; Class Secretary 3; Wesley Foundation 1, Secre- 
tary 2; Ski Club 2, 3; Tutorial Program 2; Volleyball 1, 2; Basket- 
ball 1, 2; Badminton 1, 2; Dean's List 2, Honorable Mention 3, 4. 



SANDRA L. VOSKIAN 
Wyckoff, New Jersey 
B.A., Spanish Literature 

Alpha Omicron Pi, Recording Secretary 4; Women's Residence Asso- 
ciation 1, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleading 1. 



MARILYN E. WALLACE 
Camp Springs, Maryland 
B.A., Psychology 

Wesley Foundation 1; William James Forum 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 
4; Tutorial Program 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; Washington Forum 4; 
Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Badminton 2, 3; Dean's List Honor- 
able Mention 3. 






61 






JANE A. WARD 

Berkeley Heights, New Jersey 

B.A., Economics 

Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer 3; Pan-Hellenic Council. Vice President 4; 

Ski Club 2; Cheerleader 2, Captain 3; Volleyball; Basketball. 

JOAN C. WEAVER 

Milford, Pennsylvania 

B.A., International Studies 

Alpha Omicron Pi, Corresponding Secretary 4; Dorm Council 1; 

ELM 1; Wesley Foundation 1; Chorus 1, 2; International Relations 

Club 1, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball I, 2; Dean's List 

Honorable Mention 1, 2; Washington Semester Program 4. 

A. EDWARD WEBB, JR. 

Church Hill, Maryland 

B.S., Physics 

Baseball 1; Dean's List 2, 3; Honorable Mention 1, 4. 

JEAN K. WEIR 

Federalsburg, Maryland 

B.A., Spanish Literature 

Alpha Omicron Pi; Chorus 2; Women's Athletic Association 4; 

Volleyball 1. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Honorable Mention 

Honorary Varsity 2; Dean's List Honorable Mention 3. 

KATHERINE B. WHITMORE 

Silver Spring, Maryland 

B.A., Sociology 

Women's Residence Association 3; MISCELLANY, Sociology Editor 

3; Players 2, Secretary 3; Dean's List 3; Honorable Mention 1, 2, 3, 

4; Senior Women's Honor Society, Secretary. 

M. ALISON WILLEY 
Eden, Maryland 
B.A., Spanish Literature 

Student Education Association 3, 4; Players 1; Chorus 1, 2; Canter- 
bury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 4, Vice President 3; Young 
Republicans Club 3, 4; Dean's List Honorable Mention 3; ELM 1, 2, 
3,4. 



JEFFREY P. WILLIAMSON 

Cambridge, Maryland 

B.A., Economics 

Phi Sigma Kappa; Intramurals 

Mention 2, 3. 



2, 3, 4; Dean's List 4 Honorable 



CAROLE A. WILSON 

Jersey City, New Jersey 

B.A., Psychology 

PEGASUS 3, 4; Players 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; 

Tutorial Program 1, 2; Washington Forum 4; Basketball 1, 2; 

Volleyball 1, 2. 

JOHN R. WILSON 

Cambridge, Maryland 

B.A., Economics 

Intramurals 3, 4; Transferred from the University of Maryland. 

BRUCE H. WOLK 

Hempstead, New York 

B.S., Biology 

Society of Sciences 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's 

List Honorable Mention 2. 

RICHARD L. WUNDERLICH 

Denton, Maryland 

B.A., Economics 

Kappa Alpha; President 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 4; 

Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Not Pictured 

CHARLES M. ENGSTROM 
CHRISTINA M. HARRISON 
FRANCIS B. PHILLIPS 
PHYLLIS M. WRIGHT 



63 




Little George — first graduate? 




V. P. McGinnis has his own office! 




Suitcase college? No sir! 





Being president is an easy life 



64 





SENIORS 

Informally 



Leftovers from Capone's gang 



Treasurer Roberts and friend 



No secretary? What's the matter, Lambdas? 



Some seniors work hard 
(or seem to) 



Some seniors just relax 



. 4 






65 




No, Friday's too soon; how about Saturday? 



A few words from our sponsor 




Now does anyone have any 
questions about comps 




66 




Now what do I do? 




Aw Jim, it's only grape juice 



Oh Bob, you're just so adorable 



I drop in occasionally to 
get new cooking ideas 





67 



Good friends 



JUNIOR 
CLASS 




Aw, Coach, I could manage 
just a little fire! 





President Rico reads up on his duties, ho ho 



"I slid into this job," says 
Treasurer B. D. 




68 






Secretary Steele — different year, same office 





Kitty sure isn't living up 
to her name. Or is she? 



Jeff, Vice President, has a 
swinging time of it 





Zim loses out this time 



Honest, I was working on math the whole time 




69 




A junior ventures into the wilds of 
Somerset 



Sugar Bear 






Young Doctor Moreland 



Leadership? 



70 



A brownie job 





In the good old Zeta style 




The thinker 



71 




President Myking is caught with his back to 
the wall 




You should have seen how big it was before 
the dean made me throw out the beer cans 



SOPHOMORE 
CLASS 



Secretary Cissie will 
write letters for y'all 




"Sure wish I could get grades in extracurricular 
activities too!" says V. P. Felton 




72 




Sally, Soph, treasurer, could think of lots of ways to spend the class's 
money — if they had any 



•*> 




■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 




Skiing, anyone? 



Sophomores . . . 



Sophomores . . 





Everywhere! 




W E 


4 




p 


Ih1< 

w r 


m 


*» m 


B^Sj^^^ 



73 



FRESHMAN 
CLASS 





Don't tell me we've still got buses to catch in the morning 



Don't forget the booze. Just keep it out of sight! 



Why, it's froshy the snowman. Well, when Freshman start drinking, they'll do 
anything 




The freshman float was clever, but it 
"washed out" in the judging 







w\> 


■ ^ 


^KT^^^M 


¥ 


W\ % 






^tf^^^^ r " V, 


^7*p-^- 








_jid^^* ' * *-jKv*ft 



74 



Mr. President, what is your opinion of the 
freshman class? 


























i 


<1 





Veep Don Denton invades Kent House to seek "upper- 
class" advice 



Treasurer Millhouse complains, "I 
just know this picture will look terrible 




Don't worry about first semester mid-terms. They 
keep you here at least two semesters 



"Why should I? I ran unopposed," laughs frosh Secretary Langrall 





75 





Jk 



F 






S 



^ 






BOAT RIDE 



A newly innovated social event of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association was an evening boat ride down 
the Chester River aboard the "luxurious" Port Wel- 
come. With "Captain" Coale at the wheel, six hundred 
students and guests spent the beautiful, romantic night 
dancing to the sounds of the Van Dykes. Surprisingly 
with more chairs than students lost overboard, and 
with all looking forward to similar endeavors of the 
SGA, the Port Welcome returned to dock, the end of a 
unique evening. 




All aboard!! 



Real rock and roll 





The finish of a c7;a/V-raising evening 



78 





No, Don, you can have only half, not all of her! 



Well, at least they tried 




HOMECOMING '66 



The festivities of Homecoming '66 began with a 
"Chesapeake Bay Way of Living Dinner" on Friday 
night, October 21, for alumni, students and friends. 
That evening at the pep rally, as the teams were intro- 
duced, Coach Athey expressed confidence in the 
Sho'men's ability and spirited Coach Chatellier assured 
the crowd that his cross-country runners would keep 
trying in their meet with awesome Catholic University. 
Carl Ortman, president of the Varsity Club, announced 
the radiant Homecoming Queen, Ellen Buckingham, 
and her lovely court. A blazing?? bonfire, the spirited 
cheers, and a torchlight parade escorting the Home- 
coming Court marked the opening of a fun-filled week- 
end. 



The sophs pick-up a winner 





The Theta's pull in with a prize winning float 



79 




Tippecanoe and the Phi Sig's too. 



Strains of "God Save the Queen." perhaps 





The cheerleaders add some pep 




Caroline House is dedicated 



}te to drench 'em 



Saturday afternoon the Denny and Dunipare Pipe 
Band from Washington, D.C. led the biggest and best 
Homecoming Parade ever to be organized with Queen 
Buckingham and her court presiding, six lively bands 
and ten impressive floats colorfully portrayed the spirit 
that was characteristic of the entire weekend. 

After the parade, attention switched to the dedica- 
tion of Caroline House where Elias W. Nuttle laid the 
cornerstone for the new dormitory. Mr. Nuttle, a mem- 
ber of the board since 1937, was honored "for years of 
devotion and service to his alma mater." 



80 



Our queen 





At the annual Homecoming soccer game the 
Sho'men's foot ability resulted in offensive and defen- 
sive dominance over the Lycoming Warriors. Goals by 
Dick Checket, Ed Winant, Dave Isherwood, Joe 
Nichols, and Charlie Skipper led W.C. to a 6-0 victory. 
At half-time, Theta Chi received the awards for the 
best Greek float and the best all-around float. The 
Class of '69 was awarded the prize for the best inde- 
pendent float. 

The highlight of Homecoming Weekend was the an- 
nual Homecoming Dance at the Chestertown Armory. 
Couples finished the ever-so short weekend with the 
entertainment of the Drifters and the Echoes. At the 
same time, memories of college days were relived in 
Hodson Hall where the alumni enjoyed the music of 
George Madden. As the clock approached 1 A.M., 
young and old reluctantly admitted that the weekend 
was coming to a close, but all left with memories of a 
spirited Homecoming '66. 



Is it soccer or dodgeball? 





Isn't The Jerk out, Dick? 




The music never stops 



And the best float gets the best prize . . . Carl Ortman 





No, we don't drink . . . much 
81 



The Homecoming Court 



ELLEN BUCKINGHAM '67 QUEEN 




Three regal beauties 





Janet Geelan '67, Attendant 



Diane Lamb '67 




Karen Berber '67, Attendant 





82 





Judy Steele 



Sharon Strausser '69 





Martha Sansbury '68 



Cissie Martin '69 





Paula Santaniello 70 



Sylvia Millhouse '70 



83 



THE CRUCIBLE 



BY ARTHUR MILLER 




The Crucible by Arthur Miller was 
presented by the Washington College 
Players on November 10-12, 1966. Un- 
der the direction of Timothy Maloney, 
this frightening drama of bigotry and de- 
ceit in Salem at the time of the witchcraft 
purge held the college community play- 
goers spellbound. 



PRtStNTEO BY THE WASHINGTON 
COLLEGE PLAYERS - WILLIAM SMITH HAIL 
NOV. 10, 11, 12 . . 
STUDENTS 075 GEN'L ADMISSION 51.50 




Working out the last details 




Witches, they're all witches! 



BETTY PARRIS Nancy Bleyer 

REVEREND SAMUEL PARRIS Brian Manson 

TITUBA Judy Montgomery 

ABIGAIL WILLIAMS Nancy Thibadeau 

SUSANNA WALLCOTT Chesley Stone 

MRS. ANN PUTNAM Nancy Brunner 

THOMAS PUTNAM . Larry Varon 

MERCY LEWIS Eve Garvin 

MARY WARREN Susanne Long 

JOHN PROCTOR Pete Herbst 

REBECCA NURSE Diane Fiala 

GILES COREY Brian Kehoe 

REVEREND JOHN HALE Mike Young 

ELIZABETH PROCTOR Christine Kent 

FRANCIS NURSE Ray Felton 

EZEKIEL CHEEVER Steve Myking 

JOHN WILLARD Chris Conly 

JUDGE HAWTHORNE Tom Norbeth 
DEPUTY-GOVERNOR DANFORTH John Merrill 

SARAH GOOD Molly Stillman 



84 



4 * ' T 


i 
i 


s u 









85 




A.O.Pi's winning Greeks and George 



Best Independent skit — Junior Class 




STUNT NIGHT 




An Alpha Chi charmer 





W 1! 


^^^Lr— 


j 


Mfj 




I A 


vl 


■ 


! 


B / 1 






i 







The Lambda's winning beauty 



Theta Chi, of course 




The Phi Sigs 



86 





Fran Greenbaum 



Sophomore Class 




Linda Deis 



The Zetas' contribution 




Nine satirical and candid skits entertained a full 
house at Stunt Night '66. In stunts using new 
techniques and ideas, life at Washington College was 
portrayed in a quite original manner. 

Lambda Chi Alpha's "Snow White and the Seven 
Dwarfs" was awarded both the trophy for the best 
fraternity skit and the trophy for the best over all stunt. 

Alpha Omicron Pi sorority's award winning entry 
"George and Martha" was narrated as a silent movie. 
With exaggerated motions, flickering lights and 
background music, the legend of a lonely couple at W. 
C. came to life. 

The old adage, "picture is worth a thousand words," 
was the theme of the Junior Class presentation and 
winning Independent skit. Slides and captions were 
used not only to poke fun at the Administration and 
professors, but also to let the students laugh at 
themselves. 

The originality and daring of Stunt Night this year 
combined creativity and spirit and provided an evening 
of laughs and blushes. 



Chuck Engstrom and Dede Brewer 




87 



WAITING 

FOR 

GODOT 



On January 12, 13 and 14 the Washington College 
Players presented Waiting for Godot, their second pro- 
duction for the 66-67 season. This tragicomedy by 
Samuel Beckett was one of the "extra" plays given by 
the Players this year. 

Under the direction of Mr. James Miller with the 
assistance of Pete Herbst the play evolved into a hu- 
morous and powerful tale of those who waited and 
waited and waited . . . 




The cast unassembled 




No, I'm not Godot! 






The cast assembled 



ESTRAGON John Merrill 

VLADIMIR Bennett Lamond 

LUCKY Charles Hemming 

POZZO Timothy Maloney 

BOY Donald Taylor 



How do you turn him off? 



Now, when I count three 




A Washington College carrot?? 




89 



The Washington's Birthday 
Celebration with its main events of 
Parents' Day, the annual Convocation 
and the Birthday Ball was held on 
February 25 this year. 

The Birthday Convocation was held in 
Russell Gymnasium. Charles C. Wall, 
Resident Director of Mount Vernon and 
guest speaker for the Convocation, spoke 
to parents, faculty and students about the 
myths surrounding George Washington's 
life. 

A tea, conferences with professors, the 
annual meeting of the Parents' 
Association and opportunities to tour the 
dorms were additional activities that 
filled the busy and still uncompleted day. 




Off to the Convocation 



GEORGE WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION 




Braving the cold 



..... 





President Gibson opens the program 



90 





Dean-elect Burns addresses the students 
for the first time 



Charles C. Wall speaks to parents, stu- 
dents and faculty. 



Best part of the day 




The annual meeting of the Parents' Association 




91 







Miss Judy Steele 




Miss Carol Killen 





Miss Martha Sansbury 



Miss Deborah Kelly 



Queen 
Karen Laux 




92 



With the evening came the Ball. Members of 
Omicron Delta Kappa and their dates greeted students 
and parents as they arrived. The music provided by the 
George Madden Orchestra and The Joe Jaggi Trio was 
interrupted for the crowning of Karen Laux as Miss 
Washington 1967. Areas for dancing and relaxing were 
provided in the Snack Bar and Activity Center to 
accommodate the overflow crowd, the size of which 
confirmed the success of the whole day. 




Everyone went to Hynson Lounge for 
refreshing, though unstimulating, punch 




The dance floor was usually packed 





Baron Von Kreamer led the 
coat-checking unit 



Faculty members enjoyed seeing the freshmen wearing socks 



93 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



k 




•' T * • ft 




Zeta Tau Alpha 




GREEK 
WEEKEND 



Alpha Chi Omega 




Theta Chi 




94 



Greek Weekend 1967 opened with the annual 
Songfest in which the Kappa Alpha Order took 
top fraternity honors, while Zeta Tau Alpha re- 
captured the sorority title. Washington's athletic 
teams engaged in various events Saturday after- 
noon. The Sho'men yielded to Johns Hopkins in 
tennis, Swarthmore in track and Randolph 
Macon in baseball. However, the lacrosse team 
made the day victorious by overpowering Wash- 
ington and Lee, once again assuring themselves of 
the Strohbar Division Championship. Highlight- 
ing the weekend was the IFC Dance Saturday 
evening, featuring "Tray and the Diamonds" — 
Motown Sound. The festivities concluded Sunday 
afternoon as the Greeks and their dates assem- 
bled for a beach party at Anthony's beach. 





Alpha Omicron Pi 



Lambda Chi Alpha 




95 




If he goes to that keg one more time 



Splendor in the grass 




A swingin' safari 




96 




A couple of Lambda's 
arrive the hard way 




All ashore who's going ashore 




The center of attention 



97 



HACBRD 

BARBARA GARSON 



At Washington College 



MacBird' Featured 




CAST 

PROLOGUE William Bradford 

FIRST WITCH Barbara Miller 

SECOND WITCH Larry Clark 

THIRD WITCH Howdy DeHoff 

JOHN KEN O'DUNC Dick Louck 

MACBIRD John Merrill 

CRONY Pete Herbst 

AIDE Sandy Ayres 

LADY MACBIRD Christy Kent 

EARL OF WARREN Brian Kehoe 

EGG OF HEAD William Bradford 

SECRETARY Sue Long 

REPORTERS Dick Heymann 

Sue Long 

FIRST DAUGHTER Marion Keller 

SECOND DAUGHTER Judy Dowler 

WAYNE OF MORSE Charlie Hemming 

MESSENGER Sue Long 

SENATOR Ed Worteck 

SENATOR Bob Hunter 

CONGRESSMAN Larry Varon 

LORD MAC NAMARA Bill Stallings 

COP Dick Heymann 

BOBBY KEN O'DUNC Mike Young 

TEDDY KEN O'DUNC Ray Felton 

AIDE Gill Bliss 

SECRETARY Vicky Colgan 

98 



By H.-JOOST POLAK 

ISunpapers Stall Correspondent! 



Chestertown, Md. 
A CAP-PISTOL misfired in the 
assassination scene Wednes- 
day night as the Washington 
College Players opened a four- 
day run of "MacBird," and the 
actor, everyone knew repre- 
sented John Kennedy died with- 
out the audience noticing. 

The off-stage misfire of John 
Merrill's chrome and white plas- 
tic imitation Colt set the tone 
for Wednesday night's perform- 
ance as much as anything else 
in the 105-minute burlesque that 
forces American politics of the 
1960's into the mold of "Mac- 
beth." 

For the College Players, act- 
ing for the most part with good 
competence and much enjoy- 
ment, treat playwright Barbara 
Garson kindly, much more 
kindly than Mrs. Garson treated 
either Shakespeare or Lyndon 
Johnson, and the result is gig- 
gles, but no bite. 

Central to Mrs. Garson's at- 
tack on today's power politics 
is the contention that so much 
of it fits the cut-throat lustiness 
of Macbeth's Scotland that the 
murder of a President-King by 
his ambitious chief lieutenant is 
not beyond the reach of dra- 
matic imagination. 
Is Outrageous 

The contention is outrageous, 
but "MacBird's" task is to set 
a satirical picture of the politi- 
cal scene that rings so true that 
the leap to presidential murder 
is more shocking for its logic in 
the play's pattern than for its 
portrayal on the stage. 

Mrs. Garson, at 25, does not 
bring it off. She jumps too helter- 
skelter, with too much cuteness, 
through Shakespeare, stopping 
off at "Julius Caesar" and 
"Richard III," dipping deeply 
into "Hamlet," and cramming 
all of it into "Macbeth." 

Too many of her jokes are 
cheap: "This here is the winter 
of our discontent," drawls Mac- 
Bird at Ken O'Dunc's inaugural; 
and the strain is too great on 
her sources when she makes 
cnaracters like the Egg of Head 
—a vacillating representation of 



the late Adlai E. Stevenson- 
mouth a parody of Hamlet's 
soliloquy as he wavers between 
the banners of MacBird and the 
rebellious Robert. 

Still, on paper, her play is 
nasty, vicious, and bites. At 
Washington College, it doesn't. 
Comes Out Flat 

The play's second American 
production nere— it opened in 
March at a Greenwich Village 
nightclub, where it is still run- 
ning to good crowds— is done 
lightly, and comes out flat. 

The audience Wednesday 
night was 55— for all the con- 
troversy "MacBird" has stirred 
in New York its impact on Ches- 
tertown has been small— and 
mostly students, who giggled as 
Ken O'Dunds faction trod the 
stage like an animation of the 
old "First Family" album, and 
MacBird's partisans pushed 
Shakespearean iambs into the 
accents of the Grand Old Opry. 

The curtainless, blackout pro- 
duction by Timothy Maloney, 
head of the school's new drama 
department, went quickly with 
few props besides wooden 
swords, paper banners, and that, 
single cap gun, but the empha- 
sis was all on lightness and Mrs. 
Garson's underlying, if flawed, 
seriousness was lost inside a 
broad cartoon. 

John Merrill, a history junior 
from Morristown, N.J., played 
well in making a MacBird who 
merged Macbeth and Minnie 
Pearl, and so did Mike Young, 
a New Bedford (Mass.) sopho- 
more who used the "First Fam- 
ily" album in practicing to mas- 
ter the accent needed for the 
ambitious Robert. 

Most of the minor roles went 
well also, despite some first- 
night giggling by Lady Mac- 
Bird's daughters as they sprayed 
her with air purifier in the play's 
equivalent of Lady Macbeth's 
candle scene. 




mm. ? J epk& 




I saw (lie Washington College Players 
perform "MaeBird" on the next-to-last 
night of ils run before a full house in 
(he school's auditorium in Chestertown. 
I thought it was funny— even though such 
big-time critics as Dwight MacDonald 
and J. lidgar Hoover had already pro- 
nounced the play to be an "ingenious po- 
litical satire" and a "piece of trash," re- 
spectively. 

In my opinion, the thing is a technical 
parody, rather than satire or trash. It 
ridicules the speech and thought of two 
of the dominant American clans— the 
Kennedys and the Johnsons. 

It is not subtle parody. As done by the 
Washington College Players, it was as 
broad as a burlesque blackout— so ridic- 
culous that the offstage assassination of 
"John Ken O'Dunc" by "MaeBird" can- 
not seriously be related to the murder of 
President Kennedy. It includes, more- 
over, several anti-Kennedy passages that 
are fully as corny as its anti-Johnson 
implications. 



'MaeBird' 
Bows Quietly 
at College 

CHESTERTOWN, Md. 
W) — fiaroara Garson's con- 
troversial play, "Mac- 
Bird," a political satire 
denounced by critics, 
opened without a ripple at 
Washington College. 

The Washington College 
•Players staged a campus 
production of the drama, a 
parody of Shakespeare's 
Macbeth, before an open- 
ing night audience of only 
55 students and faculty- 
members. The college has 
an enrollment of 600. 

There were no protests 
from the public and not 
even a picket outside the 
box office as the play 
opened a four-night stand. 
A college official did con- 
firm that there had been 
two letters of protest, one 



from an alumnus and one 
from a college trustee. 

"1 laughed but I tried 
not to," said one faculty 
member during intermis- 
sion. "I think the play 
makes too light of serious 
things, but I am being con- 
verted. It is funny." 

Timothy Maloney di- 
rected the college produc- 
tion. 



3100 Attgrioa Qftmns 

LARGEST CI1CULATI0N IN THE WEST 

D. 839,735 SUN. 1,175,396 



MAY 6 1967 



John Merrill played "MaeBird" 
(L.B.J.) as Red Skelton plays his clown- 
ish Southern colonel. And Dick Louck, 
Mike Young and Ray Felton played the 
"Ken O'Dunc" brothers (the Kennedys) 
with outrageous Boston accents The 
play's plot and social comment, far from 
being ingenious political satire (based on 
Shakespeare's "Macbeth"), quickly be- 
came subordinate to the vaudeville dia- 
lects. 

How the characters speak their lines 
is the important feature of "MaeBird." 
For that reason, I think, it is an appro- 
priate vehicle for amateur and collegiate 
theatrical troupes. 

The dialects must be outstandingly 
comical, and with some hard rehearsal, 
amateurs can usually manage to repro- 
duce Boston and Southern (although not 
Texas) speech. 

But the action and stage business 
should be stiff and wooden so they re- 
main subordinate. Amateurs can usually 
manage that, no matter how hard they 
try to be professional. 

Character motivation and all that 
Method actor's jazz would only spoil 
"MaeBird" and make it controversial— 
as has presumably happened to the only 
other American production of the work 
the pre:- ional job in New York. 

The U'.-.-i.ingion College production was 
one of the funniest amateur theatricals 
I ever saw. It is the only parody I ever 
saw that worked in theatrical form. I do 
think that the three or four superfluous 
Anglo-Saxon obscenities in the script 
could be cut without artistic offense. They 
were obviously included by the author, 
a young woman named Barbara Garson, 
for the sake of fashion. Intellectual girls 
swear a lot nowadays. 

In general, "MaeBird" is no more 
slanderous of the ruling cliques of our 
era than "The Front Page" was of the 
newspaper reporters of about 40 years 
ago. Amateur groups, including some 
sponsored by Baltimore churches, have 
produced "The Front Page" on numerous 
occasions without controversy. I won't 
be surprised if "MaeBird" soon becomes 
a new favorite in that branch of living 
theater. 



THE EVENING SUN 

BALTIMORE, MD. 
D. 206,715 

MAY 1 1967 AlUL 



99 



Hang on tonight, hung over tomonrow 




Smokey Robinson and the Miracles 




The mob scene 




100 




Be sociable, have a Pepsi 




Most moods match the weather 



SPRING 
WEEKEND 



Spring Weekend began Friday night, May 12th, with 
the Senior class auction. Saturday night at the dance at 
the Armory hundreds of students gathered around the 
stage to listen to Smokey Robinson and the Miracles. 
Dance music was provided by the Van Dykes and the 
Rusty Nails. Although rain threatened to cancel the 
beach party slated for Sunday afternoon at Anthony's 
Beach, spirits were not dampened and the party was 
held. Car trunks and lean-to's were used as shelters 
from the rain by enthusiastic students who listened to 
the) motown sound of Tray and the Diamonds. 



Dancing around the puddles 




101 




Malcolm Boyd's audience overflows onto the stage 




Oscar McCullough, baritone soloist 



CONCERTS AND 
LECTURES 



James Farmer 



John DosPassos 





102 




HELLO 

OUT 

THERE 



I haven't Indian wrestled in years 



Well, at least we have an empty cell 



The Washington College Drama Workshop 
presented two versions of "Hello Out There," a 
one act play by William Saroyan. An experiment 
in interpretation and production, each presenta- 
tion was produced with a different director and 
cast. The experiment succeeded; the directors, 
Brian Manson and Jack Bloom, produced the 
play with strikingly different view points. Leads 
in Manson's version were April Marshall and 
Fred Kipnes, while Sharon Strausser and Howdy 
DeHoff had the leads in Bloom's interpretation. 
Both plays were well received by the sizable au- 
dience which attended the first production by the 
Drama Workshop. 




103 



""■Ki»' 



*§* 




" 





m ■**■■'■ - * 

" '15? ?i 



* \ : \ t- 




The rulers: (seated) P. Dorsey, S. Myking, M. Warner, J. Rawle, (standing) D. Bruce, C. Stafford, 
M. S. Blevins, S. Amick, B. Cook, R. Felton, J. Barrett, C. Skipper, E. Squeri, N. Coch, C. 
Spivey. R. Rotundo, D. Jackson 



The Student Government Association provided 
an important link between the Administration 
and the student body at Washington College. 
During the meetings, held every Monday, repre- 
sentatives discussed problems, complaints and fu- 
ture plans under the able leadership of President 
Cliff Hankey. 

This year the Faculty Evaluation was Senate's 
major achievement. The Evaluations enabled the 



students to make a better selection of courses and 
professors for the following semesters. The SGA 
also had an important role in the social life at 
Washington College. SGA sponsored the two larg- 
est social functions of the year: Homecoming and 
Spring Weekend. The SGA also sponsored a Boat 
Dance, the Baltimore Symphony, bus trips to 
Baltimore and Washington D.C., and a popular 
music concert featuring the Bitter End Singers. 



SENATE 





President Cliff Hankey, Treasurer Marie Warner, 
Secretary Pat Dorsey, Vice President Dick Jackson 



Evaluation committee gives the student body instructions 



106 



OMICRON 
DELTA KAPPA 



Omicron Delta Kappa, the national honorary frater- 
nity for men, chooses its members from the junior and 
senior classes on the basis of leadership ability, schol- 
arship, and contribution to college and community 
affairs. 

This year members of ODK aided the Senior 
Women's Honor Society with its student directory sale, 
ushered at convocations, and served as hosts at the 
annual George Washington Birthday Ball. 




The whiz kids: D. Jackson, E. Foster, M. Henehan, C. 
Hankey, M. Smith, M. Travieso, G. Baily, M. Schulman, 
Vanderclock 



SENIOR WOMEN'S HONOR 

SOCIETY 




Brownie Troop #67: L. Panowicz, K. Whitmore, P. Baker, L. Shipway, J. 
Reynolds, E. Kaniecki, J. Thompson 



Selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, 
and service, the members of the Senior Women's 
Honor Society seek to design and initiate pro- 
grams which meet existing campus needs and re- 
sult in the improvement of the College commu- 
nity. This year the organization held an orienta- 
tion panel-discussion with freshmen women and 
helped to compile activity sheets for the Regis- 
trar's Office. It sponsored a Major's Forum for 
freshmen and sophomores entering their major 
field and recognized Dean's List and Honorable 
Mention students via an honors tea and discus- 
sion on postgraduate opportunities. The members 
also compiled a list of summer readings for in- 
coming freshmen and sophomores to help interest 
them in various fields of study. 



107 




MRA Council 1 to r: G. Bliss 
(armchair), D. Stokes, T. Bohaker, J. 
McKinney, R. Felton, J. Coniglio, C. 
Mock, R. Buck, S. Graeff, C. 
Weimeister, M. Steinberg, S. Ellyson, 
Dean Westerdahl 



MEN'S RESIDENCE ASSOCIATION 



Brainchild of former Dean Babb, the Men's 
Residence Association has gained a position of 
respect on the campus. Representatives elected by 
the male residents constituted a council which 
handled problems arising in the men's dormito- 
ries. Advised by Dean Westerdahl, the council 
was led by President Charles Mock. 

During the year, the MRA sponsored several 
social activities and worked for a liberalization of 
the dormitory rules. Although most of the social 
activities were failures, the last event, a car rally 
and beach party, proved successful. The results of 
the liberalization efforts were an open dormitory 
program on Sunday afternoons and earlier dormi- 
tory lounge hours during the week. The example 
set by the MRA as an organization capable of 
assuming responsibilities indicates a bright future 
for the association. 



The British Quarter highlights an MRA dance 




108 



WOMEN'S RESIDENCE ASSOCIATION 



Despite some criticism this year, the Women's 
Residence Association has definitely had one of 
its most successful years. The main problem this 
year concerned the exact defining of the duties of 
housemothers. Through meetings held with Dean 
Caton and the housemothers, much of this prob- 
lem was cleared up. Another big project of the 
WRA this year has concerned Senior privileges 
and an investigation of a better curfew system for 
women students. A "Christmas" project was 
sponsored for the purpose of sending packages of 
school supplies to Geri Maiatico, an elementary 
school teacher in the Philippines. The House 
Council is presently working in co-operation with 
the Chestertown Garden Club in order to provide 
flowers for the more arid sections of the campus. 




WRA Council, (1. to r.): S. Scheulen, P. Hervey, S. Voskian, J. Stirling, E. 
Buckingham, S. Pelkey, C. Barnes, T. Melvin, S. Millhouse, M. Bonelli, 
L. Towne 




Instead of Cheer John, the WRA cheered Juan 



WRA's contribution to Homecoming 




109 




PEGASUS 



Come on! Doing the yearbook isn't that boring! 
P. Deschere and R. Felton 



Take fifty enthusiastic kids, terrific photographers, 
organize things a bit and you have a great yearbook 
staff and few headaches. This year the Pegasus com- 
bined old and new. The informal style of previous 
books has been continued, but many changes have 
been made. Note the lack of a theme. We have re- 
placed it with unique divider pages and an introductory 
section which is different from the usual type. Few 
people read introductions anyway. It is interesting to 
see how well, or amusingly, the quotes of famous peo- 
ple apply to Washington College. There are many other 
small changes in the '67 Pegasus. Summing everything 
up, we think this is the best Pegasus yet. 




Photogenic photographers — the backbone of the yearbook 
P. Rousseaux. D. Munter. G. Bliss, L. Smith 



This is how the business staff gets most of its funds 

S. Hartley, P. Hervey, P. Reynolds, A. Schaftel, S. Millhouse, 

B. Strayer 





110 



Editor-in-Chief Paula Deschere 

Assistant Editor Ray Felton 

Business Manager Pat Hervey 

Lay-out Editor Rose Wolford 

Greek Editor Gloria Fine 

Seniors Editor Jean Stirling 

Features Editor Bonnie Strayer 

Faculty Editor Gloria Fine 

Organizations Editors Pat Olson; Sue Scheulen 

Classes Editor Suzanne Pelkey 

Sports Editors Dusty Coombs; Mary Sue Blevins 

Literary Editor Cathy Barnes 

Copy Editor Louise Masten 

Photography Editors Peter Betts; Don Munter 

Cover Julie White 




The sports staff — what else?? 

J. Flato, M. S. Blevins, D. Coombs 




Lots of work, lots of typists and only one 

typewriter! 

D. Ditzler, J. Scullin, D. Pieritz, G. Ackerman, 

A. Raver, N. Prosise, S. Millhouse, S. Hilliard, 

L. Bailey, P. Reynolds, B. Beaven 




The lounging lay-out staff or the day 
Karen forgot her plaid skirt 
R. Wolford, J. White, B. Jeffers, K. 
Anderson, N. Prosise 



The disorganized organizations staff drives everyone crazy 

J. Scullin, D. Ditzler, L. Masten, L. Bailey, G. Fine, C. Barnes, S. Pelkey, S. 

Kurrle, S. Scheulen, J. Stirling, P. Olson, D. Gomez, D. Pieritz 




111 




Editor-in-Chief Mark A. Schulman 

Senior Editor Thomas Lacher 

Managing Editor Jeannette Shipway 

News Editor Judy Thompson 

Features Editor Linda Towne 

Sports Editors Alan Ray; Jim McGrath 

Photography Editor Ed Lehmann 

Assistant Editor Dick Heymann 

Editorial Advisor William Dippel 

Business Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Philip Rousseaux 



Mark escapes from a mutinous staff 




Aftermath of a Sunday night of work 



The Washington Elm conquered new frontiers dur- 
ing the 1966-1967 academic year. For the first time in 
the College's history, a six-page newspaper was pub- 
lished weekly, enabling the staff to give full coverage to 
several in-depth topics, such as Chestertown's housing 
problem. The Elm's increased size also allowed for 
stories about other colleges' activities and their senti- 
ments on current issues. 

This year's Elm saw greater use of imagination in 
stories and layout. Editorials, in particular, dealt with 
national and community issues as well as those affect- 
ing the campus. Wider use of photography coupled 
with new darkroom facilities produced better pictures, 
and as a result, the balance of the paper was improved. 
The news was always fresh. Stories breaking as late as 
Wednesday night were published in the next day's Elm. 

The editorial staff and the few loyal reporters often 
spent many evenings burning the midnight electricity 
writing copy to meet Wednesday's deadline. Publica- 
tion date was usually Thursday, but in case of special 
events, such as Homecoming, the Elm was flexible. 



Wait'll you see this week's sports fiction 
B. Harbaugh, J. Shipway, D. Louck 




112 




Well, I had this offer to photograph for Playboy, see, 

but I felt guilty taking pay when the work was so . . . 

J. Martin, E. Lehmann 



The news staff exclaims about another campus scandal. Will 

they print the true story? 

J. Thompson, B. Osborn, N. Bleyer 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 




Be sure to mention my name 
T. Lacher, A. Ray, J. McGrath 




Linda Towne thinks the Elm swings 



113 



MISCELLANY 

185 



A new campus magazine which attempts to publish 
articles from all academic areas of the college repre- 
sents the creative arts as well — photography, art, crea- 
tive writing. This is Miscellany's second year of exist- 
ence. 




Smile now, cry later — new editor, 
Bob Cooke 




Writers wait around to see their work in 
print. E. Buckingham and J. Tucker 




Miscellany 185 editor Nina Olear tries to escape 



3 I 




Been doing a little 
plagiarizing Chesley? 




What do you mean the books don't 

balance! Business Manager Gloria 

Fine 



114 






DEBATING 
SOCIETY 



Newly organized, learning together, but firm in 
hopes of success and recognition, the job is definitely 
cut-out for this clique. Enthusiastic endeavor (which 
means accepting applied, systematic work) is the first 
requirement for interested men and women at W.C. 
Second would encompass a love for reading and an 
inspiringly energetic mind mixed with a kiss o' the 
Blarn'. 

Founded by Ed Worteck, and sponsored by Profes- 
sor Alex M. Baumgartner, the Society was nurtured in 
its infancy by an experimental debate on Birth Control 
and later, initiated into intercollegiate debating at the 
Sixth Annual Admiral Richard L. Conolly Memorial 
Debate Tournament at Long Island University (com- 
peting against names as Vassar, Hofstra, the University 
of Scranton, and U.S.M.A.-West Point). The members 
of the Debate Society now look forward to a heavy 
itinerary which should promise to bring success and 
defeat, but always excitement as they construct Wash- 
ington College's first reputation throughout debating 
circles in the coming year. 





_ 




IF 1 


m ^v _ il ■» Ml 


^•j 




Jl *^~ 


mum* xMIM 


WB5 


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The debating society practices its art 




MOSS BOX 



The idea of an on-campus coffee house was con- 
ceived at the first meeting of the Mt. Vernon Literary 
Society. The Moss Box became a reality in February 
under the direction of Todd Luxl, Alison Howell and 
Bob Widdicombe. The Moss Box opened to a capacity 
crowd. Entertainment is mainly from the faculty and 
student body. A unique brand of hot spiced cider is 
served, along with coffee and Coke. This campus had 
been sorely lacking a gathering place the students 
could call their own. The President's former residence 
has turned into just such a place. 



The motley crew H. DeHoff, T. Luxl, A. Howell, L. Robeson, B. Widdicombe 



115 




First row, 1. to r.: J. Grissinger. B. Daly, N. Olear, B. Moore, B. Benedict, J. Kochman, J. 
Coniglio, S. Payne, R. Vanderclock, S. Ogilvy, P. Seneff, D. Brewer, K. Sammis, S. Kutner; 
second row: K. Johnson, D. Greenwell, J. Hays, J. Johnson, P. Fastie, J. Bloom, R. Holstein, 
B. Hicks. S. Thomas, F. Greenbaum, L. Deis; third row: C. Gunter, K. Meredith, E. Turoczi, 
J. Massey, J. Merrill, S. Myking, M. Young, D. Ditzler, V. Hoagland, S. Cook, M. Keller 



CHORUS 



This year the Washington College Chorus had a new 
and dynamic uplifting under the superior direction of 
Mr. John Walker, the College's first full-time music 
professor. 

Forty members, from toe-tappers to shower-singers, 
gathered in September as a motley, disorganized, but 
enthusiastic group, and by December a well-trained 
choral group had evolved. The Christmas concert was 
given first at Garnett Junior-Senior High School; then 
at the College, and was finally broadcast live over 
WBOC television in Salisbury, Maryland. The perform- 
ance, which included primarily the works of Bach, 
Berlioz, Pergolesi and a number of carols, was taped in 
this studio and subsequently broadcast over many radio 
stations from New York to Washington during the 
Christmas season. 



The Spring concert was given at Christ Methodist 
Church in Chestertown and also at the College. The 
selections sung for this presentation included works 
such as chorales by Bach and folk songs by Seiber and 
Brahms, and gave a cross sectional representation of 
works from the Baroque composers up to and including 
contemporary compositions. The principle work, Mo- 
zart's "Coronation Mass" in C major, K. 317, was ac- 
companied by Mrs. Gibson, the Chorus pianist, and by 
a six piece string ensemble. 

The chorus is looking forward to more extensive 
performing opportunities next year. A one week spring 
tour in April, 1968 is planned, and performances are 
scheduled throughout New York and New England. 



116 



Ji 



PLAYERS 



The academic year 1966-67 marked a definite turn- 
ing point in the life of the Washington College Players. 
The promise of a new Fine Arts Center, which failed 
to materialize on schedule, was an omen of change, 
nonetheless. Washington College hired a permanent 
drama professor, Mr. Timothy Maloney, who is also in 
charge of the Fine Arts Center. This beneficial addition 
was noticeable with the overwhelming success of the 
first play, The Crucible by Arthur Miller. It is reasona- 
ble to assume such an ambitious undertaking would 
have been disastrous without professional guidance. 

Another first this year was a play, Waiting For 
Godot by Samuel Beckett in which half of the cast was 
faculty at the College. Mr. Maloney displayed his great 
advisory benefit by bringing MacBird by Barbara Gar- 
son to the Washington College stage. This was unusual 
because it was the first production of the play since its 
off-Broadway production in New York. This play was 
reviewed by many papers ranging from small Eastern 
Shore chronicles to the Los Angeles Times. 




Mr. Miller tries out the new laser beam stagelight. 




The Players wait for the Fine Arts building to open, 1. to r.: C. Kent, T. Maloney, 
F. Kipnes, B. Manson, A. Schult2, B. Miller, H. DeHoff, P. Herbst, J. Dowler, W. Frank, 

D. Skelos 



Make-out, er, make-up time 




117 



WESLEY 
FOUNDATION 



The Wesley Club is a small, informal group which 
meets regularly to analyze questions of social and reli- 
gious interest. Its main goal is to stimulate religious 
contemplation through discussions and outside activi- 
ties. In the fall semester the Wesley Club sponsored a 
series of films produced by Malcolm Boyd. In the 
spring, members attended a retreat at Drayton Manor, 
Whorton, Maryland, where students from local colleges 
evaluated Christian values. Under the leadership of 
President Donald Rogers and sponsor Reverend Ralph 
Minker of Christ Methodist Church, the club's focus of 
discussion, this year, ranged from the Christian concept 
of "original sin" to the "death (?) of sex" on campus. 




The Wesley Foundation takes off for 
its monthly meeting at the T. 
D. Rogers, F. Longo, C. Simmons, 
P. Green, D. Stokes. 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 



The Washington College Baptist Student 
Union, first organized this fall, is a small branch 
of the nationwide association of Baptist Student 
Unions. The purpose of the group is to create a 
stronger bond between religious and academic ac- 
tivities among the students. Weekly dinner meet- 
ings were held on campus in addition to regular 
off-campus activities at the home of the Reverend 
LeRoy Rudasill. A major program of the year 
was the "Big Brother, Big Sister Program", which 
was sponsored in connection with the Kent 
County Probation Department. Many recreational 
activities were planned for unfortunate children, 
giving them the companionship of a member. 
Other programs included meetings at the Naval 
Academy, a retreat at Frostburg State College, 
and a spring retreat held at Hilltop Ranch, Mary- 
land. 



S5SSS5BS5SSEK2S-! 




The Baptist Student Union on strike. B. Dippel, D. Green, S. 
Hartley, R. Sherman, A. M. Peterson 



118 






This year presented great religious happenings: 
the death of God, the resignation of Bishop Pike 
as Bishop of California, a second visit to Wash- 
ington College by "The Communicator," the 
Reverend Malcolm Boyd, and the death of Wash- 
ington College's Canterbury Club. 

During the year, the Reverend and Mrs. Rob- 
ert L. Hollett invited members of the club to din- 
ner at their own home several times. The club 
held Wednesday morning communion services 
during Lent at the Alumni House, took part in the 
National Student Sunday at the Emmanuel 
Church, and sent students to the Spring Provin- 
cial Conference. 

It is is hoped that these activities will be con- 
tinued next year. Also, plans are being made with 
representatives of other religious groups for 
unified programs on campus. And so, a death is 
needed before a resurrection has taken place, but 
as always, and as the sign says, "The Episcopal 
Church Welcomes You." 



CANTERBURY 
CLUB 




The Canterbury Club welcomes anyone! C. Hemming, Father Hollett, G. 
Baily, P. Deschere, D. Untried, B. McNamara, T. Narbeth, M. Boddie, Father 

Stanton 




NEWMAN 
CLUB 



In October the Newman Club presented the 
"Parable," a film which aroused much contro- 
versy when being shown at the World's Fair. The 
showing was followed by a discussion concerning 
interpretation and symbolism. 

Father Gregory Champion, a Russian Ortho- 
dox priest spoke on "Russian Orthodoxy and the 
Catholic Church," a discussion of the schism with 
the Roman Catholic Church and the reasons for 
the remaining separation in light of ecumenical 
changes. 

Led by President Miriam Huebschman, the 
Newman Club sponsored a Day of Religious Em- 
phasis which emphasized the New Morality and 
included the celebration of a folk mass. 



The Newman Club searches for the basic elements of Catholicism. 
J. Reynolds, M. Huebschman, Dr. B. Haske 



119 




Where's the snow? 
E. Lehmann, S. Schuelen, S. Kurrle, D. James, D. Lane, B. Thompson 



SKI CLUB 



The Washington College Ski Club has been in exist- 
ence for three years. Over the past three winters the 
club has taken several trips to nearby ski areas, and 
last year members of the club participated in a meet 
with Johns Hopkins, the first meet of its kind in Mary- 
land. The highlight of the skiing season is the annual 
trip to Mt. Tremblant, Canada, the highest elevation in 
the Laurentians. During the one week's stay in the 
Laurentians, the club members are able to take advan- 
tage of the valuable expert instruction daily, followed 
by enjoyable nightly entertainment. 



GUN CLUB 



The Gun Club of Washington College participated in 
a variety of events during the year. Besides the sched- 
uled meetings for shooting trap, individual members of 
the club took their skills to the hunting field. The club 
was founded with the idea of forming a group of 
sportsmen, familiar with their weapons and the han- 
dling of firearms. 




The Gun Club inspects its new target — the cameraman 

row 1: P. White, A. Dyer, B. Kimerer, G. Bliss; row 2: D. Dressel 

B. Hill, J. Miller, C. Skipper, S. Wrightson, D. Zimmet 



120 



RIDING 
CLUB 





Planning the next stagecoach hold-up 
J. Goslee, N. Bleyer, C. Holden, S. Smith, D. Heymann, C. McAvoy 



This year has been an active one for the new Wash- 
ington College Riding Club. With the help of Miss 
Grieb of Quaker Neck Stables, the club president, Dick 
Heymann, has been able to coordinate several activities 
for the College horse fans, including picnic rides and 
bar-b-ques. The club also toured the Stallion Station at 
Chesapeaque City and sponsored a trip to the Pennsyl- 
vania National Horse Show in Harrisburg. A mock 
horse show, trail rides, and a trip to the Maryland 
Hunt Club completed the year's activities. The club is 
open to riders at any level of experience. It is an op- 
portunity both to learn about horses and to share one's 
knowledge with the other members. 



Say, that's food I haven't tried yet! 



In the swamps of Vietnam 

B. Hill, T. Mulvenny, J. Carter, C. Wood, L. Smith, P. 

Marshall, J. Elmer 




The main purposes of the International Relations 
Club are to make students more aware of international 
affairs and to bring qualified speakers to the campus. 
During '66-'67 the club, led by Bill Manning, enter- 
tained Dr. Hoa, a member of the South Vietnamese 
Embassy in Washington. Next year plans include the 
inviting of speakers from the U. S. State Department 
and foreign countries including Russia to speak to the 
club members. 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 



121 



STUDENT EDUCATION 
ASSOCIATION 



The Student Education Association, affiliated 
with the state and national organizations, is open 
to all students interested in the field of education, 
particularly those taking the "Educational 
Block"'. Students are given the opportunity to be- 
come familiar with the latest philosophies, prob- 
lems, and techniques in the field of education 
through association with other organizations, con- 
ventions, literary works, and various local pro- 
grams. 

During the first meeting Maureen Pook this 
year, Warwick exchange student, discussed the 
differences between British and American educa- 
tional systems, emphasizing the greater selective- 
ness at an earlier age found in Britain. In Janu- 
ary, members who had recently completed prac- 
tice teaching held a panel discussion concerning 
problems they encountered and differences be- 
tween the types of schools in which they taught. 
Mr. Charles O. Burns, Director of Instruction for 
Federal Programs, was guest speaker for the final 
meeting. Choosing as his topic "Categorical Aid 
to Education", he defended the right to purpose- 
fully direct much more aid to the disadvantaged 
child in order to equalize educational chances. 




Indulging in self education: C. Barnes, M. Packard, P. Green, 
M. S. Blevins, K. MuIIikin, J. Roberts, R. Harris 



Maureen Pook speaks to SEA 




SOCIETY OF SCIENCES 



The activities of the Society of Sciences usually 
include lectures given by authorities in specific 
areas of scientific interest and field trips to vari- 
ous research establishments. An innovation this 
year was the institution of a file of graduate 
school catalogues which, it is hoped, will aid the 
student in planning his undergraduate course of 
study. 



Next we blow up the lab! A. M. Peterson, E. Kaniecki, 
C. Erwin, B. Moulton, R. Wolford, B. Golub, M. Hanna, J. 

Hanifee, B. Wolk 

122 





The advisors, officers, and friends of the Psychology Club. 
Dr. Kirkpatrick, Dr. Grumpelt, B. Barrel, Peabody the Rat, 

K. Bailey, F. Bauer 



PSYCHOLOGY 
CLUB 



The Psychology Club was organized early in 
the '66-'67 year by the Psychology Department to 
provide speakers and field trips for interested stu- 
dents. Although no field trips were arranged sev- 
eral speakers were invited to the campus. Topics 
ranged from physiological research with monkeys 
injected with blood serum from catatonic patients 
to a modern Freudian view of American society. 
One speaker discussed how to induce psychotic 
states by means of hypnotic suggestion but, to the 
disappointment of all, no demonstration followed. 



TUTORIAL PROGRAM 



The Tutorial Program successfully completed 
its third year with thirty tutors and fifty elemen- 
tary and secondary students participating. For the 
first time, due to the partial integration of the 
Chestertown school system, students from both 
Garnett and Chestertown High Schools were tu- 
tored. The motivation for this program changed 
this year; originally civil rights, the motivating 
factor now is the improvement of education in 
general. Next year the program will be geared 
more toward the selection of underprivileged chil- 
dren in order to provide the opportunity for aid 
to those with the greatest need. Many thanks are 
offered to Dr. William E. Hoffman, Associate 
Professor of Education, for his guidance in this 
program and especially for his help in making 
these transitions. 



Boss Tutor and the Mob. M. Grover, P. Fashie, Dr. Hoffman, D. Heymann, 

D. Unfried, E. Worteck 




You tutor me and I'll tutor you. L. Masten, E. Squeri 




123 




Loafez-vous 

P. Scott-Smith, L. Arrington, K. Johnson, M. Keller, S. 

Callahan, P. Green, K. Ruffell, P. Brown 



The Washington College French Club was reestab- 
lished in the fall of 1965. Although still having some 
trouble getting on its feet, it is trying to further interest 
in the French language and culture. Meetings are con- 
ducted in French for the members who are seeking to 
increase their fluency. Early this year the Cercle Fran- 
cais hosted a lecture given by Georges Poulet, the no- 
table authority of French literature. The French Club 
hopes to sponsor other such speakers and to present 
films and more interesting events for its members. 



FRENCH CLUB 




The Democratic Club of Washington College was 
revived on campus during the 1966-1967 school year. 
The club made disappointingly unsuccessful attempt at 
a gubernatorial debate between the three candidates 
for governor of Maryland. The club sponsored an elec- 
tion night party which unfortunately for the members, 
was attended by a large number of jubliant Republi- 
cans. In January, the club brought Senator Joseph 
Tydings to the campus to discuss his Soviet Union tour. 



Senator Tydings speaks to the club 



The Democrats and friend 

G. Baily, D. Moreland, J. Heinfield, M. Stillman, M. Kummings, B. Kimerer, 

J. Sekulow, B. Cooke, B. Kehoe, Sen. Tydings, B. Kreamer, J. Scullin, P. 

Marshall, B. Osborn, D. Munter 




DEMOCRATIC 
CLUB 



124 





A most persuasive Republican 



Instead of a platform, these G O P's use a ladder 
Ladder: P. Scott-Smith, D. Lynch, D. Stokes, J. Coombs; standing: 
D. James, L. Swanstrom, C. Wood, S. Thomas, D. Skelos, B. Hunter, 
S. Amick, G. Bliss, D. Heymann 



The College Republican Club, under the leadership 
of President Dan James, presented a varied program 
highlighted by an extensive series of lectures and dis- 
cussions on local and state government. In its first full 
year of existence, the club was able to bring to the 
campus such speakers as Congressman Rogers C. B. 
Morton and Mr. James Flood, Administrative Assistant 
to Senator Boggs of Delaware. The numerous Republi- 
can victories, both locally and nationally, in the No- 
vember elections made the year a joyous one for the 
new Republican Club. 



SPANISH CLUB 



The Spanish speaking students of the College have 
an opportunity to speak the language and to learn 
about Spanish speaking countries as members of the 
Spanish Club. This year the organization has been ably 
guided by its president, Gil Bliss. Some of its activities 
have included a "tertulia" in the Fall to welcome all 
members, new and old; a lecture on the Basque 
provines by Dr. Bilbao, and the showing of several 
movies in Spanish. The club attended a Spanish dinner 
at the home President and Mrs. Gibson. 



REPUBLICAN 
CLUB 




No feelthy language from this group; they keep our campus clean 

S. Miller, B. Clark, B. Barnes, C. Brannock, D. Nuzzi, E. Pujol, T. A. Melvin, 

R. Sherman, J. Hall, S. Scheulen, E. Rubin, B. Dippel, M. Wallace 




President Gil Bliss finally got out of 
the trash can 



125 



WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES 



Each year, Who's Who Among Students in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities recognizes outstanding 
undergraduate students nominated from over 800 col- 
leges and universities. A committee at Washington Col- 
lege, composed of both students and faculty members, 
nominates students for Who's Who on the basis of 
scholarship, participation and leadership in academic 
and extracurricular activities, citizenship and service to 
the college, and promise of future usefulness. The 
names of these nominees and their qualifications are 
then sent to the Who's Who organization in Tusca- 
loosa, Alabama, which makes the final selection and 
awards each member a certificate of recognition. Those 
chosen receive recognition in the annual publication in 
the form of a write-up of their college and personal 
records and a listing in the index under the college 
from which they were nominated. The Who's Who or- 
ganization also provides a placement or reference serv- 
ice to assist members seeking employment, scholar- 
ships, or fellowships. 

This year, twelve seniors at Washington College 
were selected to be recognized in Who's Who. They 
were Joe Coale, Dave Cohn, Cliff Hankey, Mike Hene- 
han, Vickie Hoagland, Miriam Huebschmann, Robert 
McMahan, Nena O'Lear, Judy Reynolds, Mark Schul- 
man, Linda Shipway, and Marty Smith. 




Mark Schulman 




Miriam Huebschman 




Linda Shipway 



126 




Michael Henehan 





Joe Coale 




Judy Reynolds 




Dave Cohn 



Vickie Hoagland 




127 



PLEDGES 



Phi Sigma Kappa. W. Woodcock, C. Gorgone, B. Thompson, P. Johnson, J. 

Ericson, S. Martin 




Alpha Chi Omega. P. Eliassen, N. Schimenty, M. Milkovitch, L. Wills. 
J. Dumler, S. Hilliard, G. Ackerman, C. Busick, M. Collins, K. 

Meredith, B. Moore 



Theta Chi. row I: B. Drew, D. Bruce, P. Betts, S. Oglivy; M. 
Madden, L. Martin: row 2: T. Heald, R. Sherman, B. Gray, J. Franco, 
T. Wilde 





130 




Kappa Alpha. P. Joshlin, B. Holland, P. White, J. Luhn, B. 
Leonard, B. Wilson, L. House, F. Couper 



Alpha Omicron Pi. P. Santaniello, C. McAvoy, S. Millhouse, M. 
Boddie, J. Doukas, C. Stafford, K. Sammis, A. Langrall, L. VanSant, 
D. Gray 



Zeta Tau Alpha, row 1: R. Sheppard, M. McMillan, L. 
Phinney; row 2: M. A. Davenport, N. Brunner, C. Spivey 





Lambda Chi Alpha. B. Buchanan, D. Denton. C. Ely, A. Terne, M. 
Callahan, J. Muller 




131 




Fair play?? 




1. Tom Marshall 

2. Glenn Wright 

3. John McGinnis 

4. Mike Fineberg 

5. Jim Sassi 

6. Tom Osborne, President 

7. !!Bill Coffel!! 

8. Tom Whitson 

9. Barry Barrell 

10. JoeCoale 

11. AlRay 



12. John Clifton 

13. Bob Manning 

14. Chip Campbell 

15. Mike Henehan 

16. Mitch Bronson 

17. Al Perry 

18. Pat Chambers 

19. Mike Kelly 

20. Jeff Sekulow 

21. Jon Lankford 

22. Jim McKinney 



23. Bryan Griffin 

24. John Cambardella 

25. John Roberts 

26. Tim Bohaker 

27. Larry Sterling 

28. John Gadsby 

29. Gary Bauer 

30. John Mendell 
3 1 . King Seegar 

32. Todd Mulvaney 

33. Harry Webb 



Strategy for the court 




Lambda homecoming float 




Any excuse to goof-off 




132 



T UBS 



jdW**^ 




\ 



V 







LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 




N> 



H 



t 







K 



7 




1. Barbara Daly 

2. Debbie Kelly 

3. Rose Cox, President 

4. Dawn Fischbach 

5. Cindy Saunders 

6. Pat Leslie 

7. Pam Kneller 

8. Pris Medford 



9. Ellen Thawley 

10. Lynn Kerwin 

1 1 . Barbara Johnson 

12. Diane Lamb 

13. Janet Geelan 

14. Sue Schmidt 

15. Dee Matthews 

16. Chesley Stone 



17. Nance Coch 

18. Leslie MacDiarmid 

19. Paula Wordtt 

20. Jane Ward 

21. Joan Knight 

22. Judy O'Neill 

23. Judy Hughlett 

24. Dede Brewer 




Maybe we'd have more luck with woman-to-woman defense 




ZETA TAU 



134 




ALPHA 




Sue Schmidt, Pan-Hellenic president 




135 



KAPPA ALPHA ORDER 




^t^B^^f- « 



«? 




1. John Flato 

2. Jim Blandford 

3. Bob Vanderclock 

4. Cam Smith 

5. G. Hibberd 

6. Ben Whitman 

7. Doug Dressel 

8. Jeff Alderman 

9. Bill Zimmerman 

10. Ted Parks 

1 1. Dick Carrington 

12. Jim Rawle 

13. Al Streelman 




Annual orphan's Christmas party 





Get that average up, guys 



The KA's work part-time as coaches 



137 



ALPHA OMICRON 




Go, go, go! Alpha O! 



138 




PI 




Unusual tackling methods 





1. Ellie Davidson 


18. Vickie Reback 


2. Cissie Martin 


19. Sue Thomas 


3. Mary June Maryanov 


20. Karen Laux 


4. Sandy Voskian 


21. Ann Compton 


5. Ann Rothenhoefer 


22. Jaia Barrett 


6. Karen McCahill 


23. Mary McKay 


7. Jean Weir 


24. Mardi Mclntyre 


8. Debbie Van Nostrand 


25. Debbie Dayton 


9. Becky Simpson 


26. Joan Weaver 


10. Cris Monsees. President 


27. Sue Ballard 


11. Bo Moulton 


28. Nancy Galloway 


12. Susie Kieffer 


29. Laura Beider 


13. Linda Ay res 


30. Marge Jones 


14. Ellen Buckingham 


31. Bonnie Strayer 


15. Pat Dorsey 


32. Linda Sheedy 


16. Joan Hill 


33. Martha Sansbury 


17. Lynn Margolius 


34. Carol Killen 




The sweetheart of A O Pi, John McGinnis 



139 



THETA CHI 





1. Mike DuMontier 

2. Chick Darrell 

3. Mark Madden 

4. Bob Cox 

5. Dick Jackson 

6. Dave Rosenstock 

7. Fred Grey 



8. Ron Regan 

9. Jim Chalfant 

10. Dom Romano 

11. John Merrill 

12. Steve Clagett 

13. Peter Betts 

14. Carl Ortman 



15. Dave Boulden 

16. George Buckless 

17. Dean Ferris 

18. Charlie Thomas 

19. Buddy Jastram 
10. John Barkdoll 
21. Steve Morris 




School spirit — Theta style 
140 



t- 






.1W 



,f! 



\*fr) 



Theta Chi Sunday school 




141 



ALPHA 

CHI 

OMEGA 



Chatting with the Chi representative 





The Alpha Chi's are big movers 




Alpha Chi Sweetheart, 
Dick Charrington, and 
pinmate, Kathy Deutsch 




1. Karen Berger 

2. Julie White 

3. Nancy Bleyer 

4. Suzanne Pelkey 

5. Pat Olson 

6. Sue Kurrle 

7. Lorraine Kenton 

8. Sue Callahan 

9. Pat Hervey 

10. Linda Gompert 



1 1. Jean Stirling, President 

12. Gloria Fine 

13. Betsy Kohlerman 

14. Shannon Ellis 

15. Sue Smith 

16. Meppie Packard 

17. Lindsay Arrington 

18. Sue Scheulen 

19. Diana Gomez 



142 




1. Rick Weiser 

2. Ken Stein 

3. Dan Lehman 

4. Dave Ritz 

5. Charlie Ilgenfritz 

6. Pete Rosen 

7. Dave Moreland 

8. Jack Hawkes 



9. Marc Steinberg 

10. Keith Watson 

1 1. Bruce Miller 

12. Marty Smith 

13. Jon Topodas 

14. Bob Schnackel 

15. D. Lurch Sandford 

16. Jeff Williamson 





PHI 

SIGMA 

KAPPA 




Hope this makes me big and strong just like you 




The frat with music to watch girls by 



Getting ready for the big party 



145 




Hope I can get this over to Checket 




My God, it went into orbit!!! 



SOCCER 



Due to a number of key injuries and 
lack of depth, the Sho'men soccer squad 
sported an unimpressive 3-6-1 record. 
Graduation resulted in the loss of eight 
starters. However, twelve returning letter- 
men plus some promising freshmen talent 
offered the prospect of a better future. 
Boys like Bob Lehman, Dave Isherwood, 
and Joe Nichols served notice that the 
Sho'men have some talent in the making. 

Although the season was discouraging, 
the booters did provide some excitement 
on occasion. Delighting the largest Home- 
coming crowd in recent years, the Sho'- 
men smothered an impotent Lycoming 
squad, 6-0. In addition the maroon and 
black pulled the season's biggest upset in 
the Mason-Dixon Conference by hum- 
bling a surprised Mt. St. Mary's eleven, 
4-3. 

Dick Checket and Ken Stein provided 
the offensive fireworks with five and four 
goals apiece, respectively. Artie Schultz, 
Ed Winant, and Freshman Barry Drew 
played valuable supporting roles. Defen- 
sively, Cliff Hankey, Dick Louck, and 
Steve Wrightson were standouts. A spe- 
cial bit of praise must go to Al Perry, 
who chalked up 137 saves in the goal. 




\$>&imK& } ' : .#.&:, -v-i; 5'-'' ' ■■'■■ 



Co-captain Cliff Hankey practices his 
dribbling 



148 



Record 



Washington 




1 Delaware* 


2 


Randolph Macon 


2 


Towson 


4 


6 Lycoming 





2 Western Md.* 


2 


Loyola 


3 


4 Mt. St. Marys 


3 


1 Johns Hopkins 


4 


3 Dickinson 


5 


4 Wagner 







^Denotes two overtimes 



The Lonely End 




Dick (Mr. Alpha Chi) Louck displays some 
defensive footwork 




Winant blasts one out of sight 



Hope Winant can handle this shot 




149 




The Young Rascals: Jo-Jo, Ish, Baby Barry, and Beef 





Co-captains Hankey and Louck 
discuss strategy 



How many legs has this guy got 




Checket looks for a receiver 



150 









Three Sho'men received all-star recognition this past 
season for their outstanding play. Ed Winant, although 
hampered by injuries, was elected to the Mason-Dixon 
Conference second team. A bulwark of the team for 
four years, co-captain Dick Louck was placed on the 
Conference honorable mention list. The highest award 
went to goalee Allan Perry, who achieved a position on 
the All-South team. 




Let's twist again 




first row, 1. to r.: A. Murphy, J. Merill, C. Skipper, R. Checket, R. Louck, C. Hankey, A. 

Perry, K. Stein; second row: B. Wolk, S. Wrightson, J. Schwartz, J. Gadsby, E. Winant, D. 

Lehman, D. Zimmet; third row: R. Lehman, D. Isherwood, J. Nichols, B. Drew, W. 

Schmoldt, R. Maisch, J. Laws, E. Rotundo; fourth row: F. Couper, F. Schuman, P. Johnson, S. 

Ogilvy, J. Spamer, F. Gorgone, E. Woodcock, S. Hyde, Coach Athey 



151 




The Harriers start a successful season against American U. 



Captain Ben Whitman became 
the late-season spark for 
the Sho'men 



? 




CROSS COUNTRY 



Coach Chatellier's harriers, led by cap- 
tain Ben Whitman produced a spirited 
team effort. Their losing record over- 
shadowed the moral victory attained by 
the snapping of a twenty-two meet losing 
streak. 

Despite dim pre-season forecasts, the 
team worked with determination to pre- 
pare for the opening meet. The result of 
this dedication was a stunning upset of a 
surprised American University Squad. 

As the season progressed, more victo- 
ries brightened prospects. Freshmen Bill 
Leonard and Sam Martin performed 
creditably while veterans Bob Bitten- 
bender and Ben Whitman did outstand- 
ing jobs. In addition, Dave Cohn, Bud 
Jastram, Dave Stokes, and Lem Harris 
lent valuable support. 

Since the Sho'men only lose one man 
by graduation, and gain the services of 
transfer Pat Chambers, the 1967 season 
could be the first winning one for Chatty. 
Perhaps a Mason-Dixon championshp 
isn't too far away. 




Sophomore Bob Bittenbender sprints 

home for another creditable 

performance 



Freshman Sam Martin symbolizes the 
future strength of the Sho'men 




Bud Jastram turned in several 
vital supporting efforts 



152 



Scores 



Washington 






27 


American University 


30 


36 


Gallaudet 


23 


26 


Randolph Macon 


30 


44 


Towson 


15 


50 


Catholic University 


15 


24 


Loyola 


35 


36 


Mount St. Mary's 


22 


22 


Johns Hopkins 


37 


35 


Delaware Valley 


24 


47 


Penn Military College 


15 


49 


Dickenson 


15 


29 


Susquehanna 


28 



low score designates winner 




Once they trigger this land mine . . '. 

Dave Stokes goes 
for a win 





Team: Kneeling B. Jastram, D. Cohn, B. Whitman, S. Martin; Standing W. Leonard, R. 
Bittenbender, D. Stokes, L. Harris, Coach Chatellier 



153 




Aw, c'mon girls, you can 
cheer better than that! 



Predicted to have a fairly successful season, the 
Sho'men cagers turned in a disappointing record of six 
victories and twelve defeats. The fairly strong, but 
inconsistent, offense could not make up for the team's 
defensive shortcomings. Although the team scored well 
in several games, the shooting accuracy was low and 
the defense porous. 

Some outstanding individual performance tended to 
overshadow on many occasions the less outstanding 
team efforts. Captain Marvin P. Smith averaged over 
seventeen points a game. In addition, he served as the 
playmaker, leading the team in assists. Smith's 
aggressive defensive play forced many opposition 
mistakes, resulting in turnovers. Smith had help in the 
persons of freshman Frank "the Benger" Marion and 
Tom Polvinale, who played strong defense and led the 
team in rebounding. They also supplied a potent 
scoring punch by averaging close to fifteen points a 
game. 

If all the freshman stay in school and the transfers 
are as good as reports indicate, the next few years 
should be good ones for the Sho'men. Only Smith is 
lost due to graduation. Freshmen Dave "General" 
Bruce, the "Benger," Polvinale, and Larry Martin 
indicate ability and a desire to play. Combined with 
sophomores Gary Meyers, "Stretch" Sterling, and 
sharpshooting Steve Clagett, these boys could form the 
nucleus of a very successful team. But time and grades 
will tell the whole story. 



BASKETBALL 



Lefty cooks up some strategy with his charges 





The General searches for an open man 



154 




The Sho'men bench reflects concern 



Record 



Washington 


College 


Opponent 


84 


Western Maryland 


107 


55 


Randolph — Macon 


67 


73 


Loyola 


94 


90 


Delaware Valley 


88 


78 


Catholic University 


97 


83 


Towson 


67 


83 


Western Maryland 


91 


82 


Johns Hopkins 


71 


79 


Dickinson 


68 


75 


Wagner 


93 


62 


Lycoming 


80 


69 


Swarthmore 


77 


79 


Lebanon Valley 


68 


91 


Hampton — Sydney 


124 


98 


Gallaudet 


68 


84 


Loyola 
(overtime) 


86 


57 


Franklin — Marshall 


75 


77 


Mt. St. Mary's 


96 



Rub-a-dub-dub 




The Sho'men huddle before the contest begins 





Team: Kneeling G. Myers, P. Joslin, R. Regan, T. Polvinale, F. Marion, L. Sterling; Standing 
manager T. Parks, manager G. Stewart, M. Henehan, S. Clagett, D. Moreland, G. Buckless, L. 
Martin, G. Hibberd, D. Bruce, M. Smith, Coach Elliott 




Myers follows the shot up 




156 







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The Benger breaks through 
for a rebound 




The Sho'men hatchet squad closes in on a hapless alumnus 



Lefty psychs up his charges 




LACROSSE 



The Sho'men played three or four really good games 
this season. That may sound silly with an 11-1 record, 
but many of those eleven games were more or less easy 
touches for the Sho'men. A good game is not espe- 
cially a winning game, but a game in which everything 
seems to go right. 

The games against Brown, Hopkins, Hofstra, and 
parts of the Washington and Lee game were the best 
this year. The rest of the games were marred by either 
a lack of hustle, coordination, and just general lack- 
luster effort. 

Three of Washington College's lacrosse players led 
in various scoring departments. 

Ron Regan, a sophomore attackman, led the nation 
in total points with seventy-five and assists with fifty- 
two. 

Crease-attackman Carl Ortman was the leading goal 
scorer in the nation. He tallied forty- three goals. 

All-American candidate Jim Chalfant was the lead- 
ing scorer among all midfielders in the nation with 
forty-seven goals and has assisted on seventeen others. 



Lacrosse again was the big sport at Washington Col- 
lege, although in the beginning of the year, Coach 
Kelly had doubts about this season being very success- 
ful. The loss of Jaegar, Svec, and Rudolf, Kelly 
thought, would be very sorely felt. However, Mark 
Madden turned in a remarkable year at attack, and 
was much more valuable at that position than at last 
year's midfield spot. 

The addition of Tom Heald to the defense also took 
some of the shock of the loss of Svec away. Heald is 
not as good with the stick, but his clearing was very 
valuable. Pete Betts played with much more confidence 
and poise this year, again helping to brighten the pic- 
ture for Kelly. 

But besides individual performances, the team effort 
and the overall balance of the team was remarkable. 
Although the top scorers of the team are among the top 
ten scorers in the country, the scoring was still spread 
out somewhat, as everyone on the first three midfields 
scored at least one goal. 



Old Rough and Ready 





Two great beefs meet 



158 



The Big Four 



Record 




Washingt< 


jn College 




18 


Univ. North Carolina 


7 


20 


Wesleyan 


6 


6 


Brown 


4 


16 


Harvard 


8 


6 


Johns Hopkins 


10 


9 


Loyola 


6 


20 


Towson 


8 


10 


Swarthmore 


3 


14 


Washington & Lee 


3 


16 


Delaware 


6 


16 


Hofstra 


3 


15 


English National 


11 


Won 1 1- 


-Lost 1 





The defense chokes off a drive 




The big time 



159 




A big crowd watches the big game 




Kill! 




Now you see it, now you don't 




An All-American summit conference 



160 



The elements of a good season: a good coach . . 



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Good equipment, and 



... A Good Team! front row, 1. to r.: D. Boulden, P. Betts, C. Hankey, C. Ortman, J. 
Chalfont, R. Louck, B. Griffin, M. Kelly; second row: R. Regan, J. Blanford, B. Drew, S. 
Clagett, C. Campbell, T. Heald, B. Jastram, P. Gray, M. Madden; third row: C. Ely, B. 
Buchanan, R. Sherman, D. Isherwood, V. Franco, T. Wilde, P. White, F. Schuman; fourth 
row: Asst. Coach R. Pritzlaff, Coach D. Kelly, J. Nichols, R. Lehman, manager J. McLain 




161 




He flies through the air with the greatest of ease 







BASEBALL 



The baseball season proved disastrous. It was the 
kind of year in which many things, mostly negative, 
happened. The baseball team of '67 was counting on 
its hitting attack, which in 1966 was the only real 
strong point. 

When the hitting failed, the team fell apart. The 
.306 team batting average of 1966 dropped to a miser- 
able .208. The team pitching, poor in '66, was worse 
this year. The field went from a sputtering .884 to 
.895. 

Despite these statistics, certain players are worthy of 
mention. George Buckless led the team offensively in 
total hits, runs scored, batting average, and stolen 
bases. 

Dave Bruce demonstrated his versatility on the dia- 
mond, playing four different positions creditably. As 
well, Bruce was the leading pitcher with an 0.52 
earned run average. 

What does the team need? First the team must be 
able to count on a winning pitcher. Second, the overall 
team defense must be improved. Third, the hitting 
must substantially improve. 

Fourth, and possibly most important, a spirited, win- 
ning attitude must return to Washington College base- 
ball. One could detect a demoralized group after the 
season opener, which Washington lost 1-0 on a seven- 
hitter. The apathy continued on throughout the season. 




Team, first row, 1. to r.: J. Topodas, S. Wunderlich, R. Vanderclock, A. Perry, 
D. Fegan, T. Mulvenny; second row: R. Smith, H. Webb, G. Buckless, A. 
Streelman, C. Ilgenfritz, M. Mantle; third row: L. Martin, G. Hibberd, D. 
Bruce, L. House, F. Gorgone, D. Thompson; fourth row: Coach Elliott, 
manager G. Baily 



162 



Record 



Washingl 


on College 




1 


Western Maryland 


4 





Catholic 


1 


7 


Western Maryland 


10 


5 


Swarthmore 


8 





Pennsylvania Military 


10 


4 


Upsala 


6 


1 


Upsala 


10 


6 


Franklin & Marshall 


2 


2 


Randolf-Macon 


9 


1 


Dickinson 


4 


2 


Towson 


9 


2 


Johns Hopkins 


4 


1 


Mount St. Mary 


10 


Won 1— 


-Lost 12 






Got 'em! 



Buckless fattens his average 




Looks like a close call 




y'k.. »«>*-^ 




163 



TRACK 



Coach Don Chatellier's trackmen made the best 
effort of all the varsity squads with the least talent. 
Overshadowed by lacrosse and soccer, track has experi- 
enced a difficulty obtaining top-level talent. However, 
Chatty succeeds every year in turning out teams which 
perform creditably against big odds. He inspires confi- 
dence in team members, making them want to work. 
He has often spotted potential talent. 

As usual, the track team performed well in running 
events, but had trouble in field events. In addition, a 
lack of depth prevented a winning season. Some per- 
formers, such as Marty Smith and Chuck Mock, par- 
ticipated in as many as six events each meet. Other 
consistent workers were John McGinnis, Tim Bohaker, 
Bob Bittenbinder, Dave Cohn, Ben Whitman, Charlie 
Skipper, and Bob Manning. Freshmen Pete Johnson, 
Sam Martin, Fred Couper, and transfer Pat Chambers 
offer the possibility of an improvement over this year's 
record of three wins, six losses. 



Record 



Washington College 






65 Lebanon Valley 




75 


96 Western Maryland 




49 


85 Loyola 




51 


55 Towson 




80 


54 Dickinson 




86 


38 Swarthmore 




102 


1 6 Catholic 




120 


82 Johns Hopkins 




57 


45 Ursinus 




95 


Won 3 — Lost 6 






Marty Smith 


earns a 




third place in 


the 




Middle Atlantic 440 







Help, it's quicksand 




McGinnis blows his cool 



Sam Martin is the 
number two frosh 
miler in MAC 




164 







Will it ever land? 




Let Hertz put you in the driver's seat 



MMHBMHHHIBBlHi 




Team: #«/ row, 1. to r.: M. Steinberg, M. Smith, B. Whitman, D. Cohn, C. Mock, P. 
Johnson; second row: D. Moreland, P. Fastie, W. Snyder, J. Tucker, F. Couper, J. Heinefield; 
third row: J. McGinnis, T. Bohaker, R. Manning, R. Bittenbender, D. Stokes, Coach 
Chatellier 



165 




All brawn and no brain 



TENNIS 



Despite a dismal two win, seven loss record, Coach 
Edward Athey remarked that he felt that most of his 
players had made a definite improvement during this 
season. He especially praised freshman Bill Woodcock 
who he believes will develop into an outstanding 
player. 

The loss of number two man John Merrill and num- 
ber six man Ken Stein hurt the chances of the team. 
However, Coach Athey felt that although the season 
record was not as good as last year, the team as a 
whole was stronger. 

In conclusion, Mr. Athey stated that barring aca- 
demic failure, the team, which loses only Checket 
through graduation, will be stronger with the aid of next 
year's incoming class. 





My leg broke 




A little toe-dancing, 
anyone? 



Just a little more and I'll get it 



166 



Record 



Washington College 

6 Pennsylvania Military 

3 Stevens 

2 Towson 

Delaware 

1 Johns Hopkins 

American University 

2 Mount St. Mary's 
6 Elizabethtown 

3 Western Maryland 
3 Catholic University 
Won 2 — Lost 7 — Tied 1 




I'm gonna kill it 






/"N 




Team, /irat row 1. to r : J. Cope, F. Grey, J. Merrill, D. Checket, D. Measell; 
second row: W. Wilson, R. Cox, S. Graeff, W. Woodcock, W. Manning, R. 
Kendall, K. Stein, coach E. Athey 




After waiting for two hours for the 
ball to come back down 



167 



INTRAMURALS 



The comprehensive men's intramural program per- 
mits each man the opportunity of athletic self expres- 
sion. Male students who lack the ability or time neces- 
sary for varsity competition can become intramural 
stand-outs. Each year leagues or tournaments are 
formed for football, basketball, softball, and tennis. 
Competition is fixed as fraternities battle each other for 
the coveted fraternity cup. At the same time independ- 
ent teams challenge the Greek representatives for the 
overall championship. 

Many spirited contests highlighted this year's intra- 
mural schedule. The Lambda's succeeded in winning 
the football crown by narrowly edging the Outcasts. 
They also won baseball and softball honors. The Sigs 
swept the volleyball honors. Using strong pitching and 
a potent hitting attack, Mr. Simmond's team walloped 
the surprised Lambda's for the softball title. 

Interest in wrestling grew so strong that a varsity 
team was organized under the direction of Mr. Pritzlaff 
and Mr. Chatellier. Next year the team will meet sev- 
eral teams. 




Wunderlich snakes through two Lamba defenders 
for a reception 




Lump is besieged by the SIF 
168 




Hey, Harry, you're going the wrong way 




Watch it, it's loaded! 






A new sport begins on campus 
169 




Stretch a little more 



Lambda basketball champs: M. Kelly, H. Webb, J. Roberts, J. 
Mendell, T. Bohaker, A. Ray 




Phi Sigs win the volleyball title 





170 




~Y"-i " \ -V- ■■'." \ _v '' ,- 1 -, - 



Football champions, the Lambdas: first row: M. Kelly, T. Whitson, J. 
Mendell, A. Ray; second row: B. Griffin, T. Bohaker, J. McKinney; 
third row: T. Mulvenny, J. McGinnis, J. Cambardella, J. Roberts 



The way to defeat the Thetas 




More Lambda basketball winners: J. McGinnis, 
B. Griffin, J. McKinney, J. Clifton, T. 
Mulvenny 




171 




Nearine the goal 



Washington College's girls' intramural 
sports program opened its '66-'67 season 
with field hockey. The second season for 
this sport on the campus brought with it 
increased interest. From the two intra- 
mural teams fielded, the GAA board se- 
lected sixteen girls to represent Washing- 
ton College at the University of Mary- 
land's Sports Day. American University, 
Gallaudet, and St. Mary's each defeated 
Washington in hard fought games, but in 
the final game Frostburg bowed to Wash- 
ington. From among all the teams pres- 
ent, the team's center halfback Dolly 
Mallonee was chosen to Maryland's hon- 
orary team. 




Out of my way! 




Washington College's team at 
Maryland's Sports Day. Kneeling: P. 
Dorsey, D. Ditzler, V. Reback, M. 
Packard, T. Spake, A. McCormick, 
P. Holler, K. Guglielmetti. Standing: 
B. Moore, A. DiFlorio, K. Vitt, C. 
McAvoy, D. Mallonee, L. Sheedy, P. 
Hervey, A. Vassar. 



172 




HOCKEY 



I got here first! 



Ml 




VkL 



Looks like vicious stuff 




Did you see me give it to her?! 




173 




And once a year, the Great Volleyball rises out of the Trophy case 



You lose 




The easy way to get it over 




174 



From among eleven competing teams 
Alpha Omicron Pi, captained by Bonnie 
Strayer, emerged the victor in the '66-'67 
volleyball tournament with an impressive 
record of 1 1 — 0. This team, which 
placed second in last year's tournament, 
met its toughest competition when it 
played the two independent teams, the 
Original Independents and the STP's. 
The large turn out of teams, including 
five freshmen teams, resulted in the 
scheduling of sixty-six games causing a 
carry-over of the season into the second 
semester. 



VOLLEYBALL 



A little behind in the score 




Retired scorekeeper? 





Wish this were a superball 



175 




Don't touch me, don't touch me 




I keep telling you, it will be a snap 




This time let's see that the chubby 
blonde and that short girl get fouled out 



176 



BASKETBALL 

Without doubt, the most competitive sport for Wash- 
ington College women is intramural basketball. Six 
teams — three sorority, two freshmen, and one inde- 
pendent — entered competition in the '67 season. The 
defending champions, the independent DRA team cap- 
tained by Karen Johnson, captured the trophy for the 
second year. The decisive game was a spirited, well- 
played game with Alpha Omicron Pi. 

Putting intramural differences aside, twelve women 
from these teams, selected by the Women's Athletic 
Association board, formed the school's intercollegiate 
basketball team. The team captained by Linda Ship- 
way played two practice games with a team from 
Churchill and two intercollegiate games. On the home 
court the Washington College team won an easy vic- 
tory over American University. However, the first 
away game for the team, played in Salisbury, ended in 
the team's first defeat in two years. The hard work and 
fine play exhibited by the women made the possibility 
of a varsity level sport a goal for the future. 







You had better stop shooting at the wrong basket 



I don't think it's fair to run up a big score 




New way to keep slim 




The intercollegiate women's team: M. S. Blevins, A. 
Vassar, C. Barnes, S. Strausser, K. Johnson, M. J. 
Maryanov, L. Shipway, B. Strayer, A. Woodruff, D. 
Mallonee, A. LaMent, (not pictured) J. Weir 




177 




Tense moments during a foul shot 



Captain Judy Steele 





Big Pow Wow 



Mr. Cockey spends an unusually long time 
checking out this float. 





178 




Cheering at the Civic Center 






CHEERLEADERS 



The '66-'67 term was one of changes for the 
cheerleaders. The selection of new cheerleaders to fill 
vacant positions, previously handled by the returning 
squad of the year before, is now handled by a 
committee of students, faculty and administration. All 
cheerleaders, old and new, must try-out each year so 
that the best squad available may be chosen. 

Wearing the new uniforms that they received last 
season, the girls had their most active year yet. They 
cheered at the Homecoming game, rode in the parade, 
attended many away basketball games, and helped 
arrange a special bus to take students to the Civic 
Center game. Although an accident put the girls' 
capable captain, Jane Ward, on the bench, the 
cheerleaders under Judy Steele provided the much 
needed enthusiasm for the Sho'men. 




A group with bounce 




Advertising for the Tavern 



Go . . . Fight . . . Win! 




179 



WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 




WAA: kneeling: A. Vassar, M. Packard, C. Barnes, T. Spake, 
M. Huebschman; standing: D. Ditzler, B. Strayer, M. S. 
Blevins, S. Pelkey, P. Hervey, K. Johnson, A. LaMent 



The Women's Athletic Association Board has as its 
goal the promotion of healthy competition and the 
provision of physical exercise and recreation for Wash- 
ington College women. These goals are best met 
through the intramural sports program under the su- 
pervision of the board. The board represents the 
women students' "views and opinions" concerning 
Washington College's sports program, and with ex- 
panding facilities and growing interests, a more inte- 
grated and interesting program is being developed. 



THE 
CHAMPS 





A O Pi Volleyball champions: C. Killen, L. Sheedy, M. J. Maryanov, L. 
Shipway, M. Sansbury, B. Strayer, P. Dorsey, S. Strausser, C. Martin 



Winning Basketball team, DRA: K. Johnson, 
M. Huebschman, R. Harris, A. Woodruff, C. 
Barnes, J. Shipway, A. Vassar, M. S. Blevins 



180 




. ^ ^ Irvl j^li IrP 



Hockey MVP, Dolly Mallonee 



Hockey Honorary Varsity: row 1: T. Spake, C. McAvoy, A. 
McCormick, D. Ditzler, A. Vassar, A. DiFlorio; row 2: P. 
Hervey, K. Guglielmetti, D. Mallonee, M. Packard, P. Dorsey 




Volleyball MVP, Linda Shipway 




Volleyball Honorary Varsity: seated: M. S. Blevins, M. Packard, R. Harris; 
standing: K. Johnson, L. Shipway, B. Strayer, A. Vassar 




Basketball Honorary Varsity: B. Strayer, R. Harris, K. Johnson, A. Woodruff, 
M. S. Blevins, L. Shipway, A. Vassar, D. Mallonee 




181 




Senior Farewell Party at President Gibson's home 



The Baccalaureate procession 




GRADUATION 




Old memories return at many class reunions 



182 




Gosh, our last meal at W.C. 



JUNE 3 and 4 



Class of '67 or Class of '07? 




And the band played on 




Proud and happy parents and friends 









. 




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183 




Hey. what are we waiting around for? 




Those who served as guides for four years 
arrive to share the last joyful moments 



Marvin Banks Perry, Jr., President-elect of 

Goucher College, gives the commencement 

address 




Some listen attentively; some seem to sleep 




184 



Congratulations 





Smiling and eager 



Holding on tight 




Hi Juvenes, Candidati Alumni Sunt 




185 



Honorary Degree is conferred on Dr. Perry 





Judy Reynolds receives the George Washington Medal 

and Award 






186 




Mike Henehan receives a Gold Pentagon Award 



Coach Kibler receives a Gold 



Pentagon Award 









Dr. Robert Harder, the recipient of the 
Lindback Award for Distinguished Teaching 





187 



COULD WE EVER FORGET . . 



the fun of dances 



yes, dances! 




Saturday night steak dinners 



Saturday 10/8/66 

Orange Juice 
Tomato Juice 
■| Banana 
Pancakes 
Petti Johns 

Beef Veg. Soup 

Ham in Bun 

Mixed Fruit Cocktails 

w. Bananas & Grapes 

Novelties 



Veal Patties-Gravy 

Pork Chow Mein on - f 

3uttered Noodles 

Peas 

Squash 

Sliced Tomatoes 

Chocolate Pie 




the zing in the air 




Mystery dean 



Dean's List dinners 






. the new dorm in September 




well, Stunt Night said it all 



the junior class float at Homecoming 





Malcolm Boyd 




. pop quizzes 



189 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA 

ALPHA OMICRON PI 

ANTHONY MABERINO 

ANTHONY'S FLOWERS AND GREENHOUSES 

ATLANTIC PHOTO SUPPLY CO., INC. 

BARRETT MANUFACTURING CO. 

"BROOKHAVEN COTTAGES" Rte. 9A SPOFFORD, N.H. 

CHESTERTOWN MAGIC WASH INC. 

CHESTERTOWN PHARMACY 

CHESTERTOWN TASTEE FREEZ 

CITY DAIRY, INC. 

COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS BARBER SHOP 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS SUB SHOP 

DON T. FALLS, JR.— SALES AND SERVICE 

ELIASON MOTORS, INC. 

E. S. ADKINS & CO. 

FAMILY SHOE STORE 



190 



HARRIS & EWING, INC. 

HARVEY S. RAWLE, INC. 

J. P. PFEIFFER & SON, INC. 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

LA MOTTE CHEMICAL PRODUCTS 

MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO. OF KENT COUNTY 

NEWT'S COCKTAIL LOUNGE 

PARK RUG & DRY CLEANERS CORP. 

PEOPLE'S LIFE INSURANCE CO. 

PUBLISHERS OF KENT COUNTY NEWS 

QUEEN ANNE'S BOWLING LANES 

THE CHESTERTOWN BANK OF MARYLAND 

THE JOHN R. CROCKER CO. 

THE YARDSTICK 

TOWN AND COUNTRY SHOP 

VITA FOOD PRODUCTS, INC. OF MARYLAND 

WASHINGTON COLLEGE 

ZETA TAU ALPHA 



191 



Mr. & Mrs. B. Eugene Collins 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Lehman 


Allen R. Deschere 


David McCargo 


Mr. & Mrs. Virgil W. Hervey 


Alfred Santaniello 


J. R. Kendall 


Lt. Col. Eugene B. Sterling 


Mr. & Mrs. C. R. Ambrose 


Mr. & Mrs. Duncan Kreamer 


Capt. & Mrs. J. L. Arrington, II 


Mr. & Mrs. F. F. Louck 


George J. Barrett 


Mr. & Mrs. Frank C. Luxl 


Dr. S. P. Beaven 


Robert R. Marshall 


Avrum Ben-Avi 


John L. Merrill, Jr. 


Charles F. Bennett 


Henry Morgan 


Roberta Buckless 


Edward H. Morris, Jr. 


Curtis H. Clement 


Mrs. Lottie S. McCalmont 


John Cocoziello 


J. M. McKay 


Mr. & Mrs. Paul Coniglio 


Mr. & Mrs. Richard R. Pieritz 


Francis S. Darrell 


Mr. & Mrs. Harvey Shelby Rawle 


William Y. & Dolores E. Felton 


Mr. & Mrs. C. W. Rothenhoefer 


Joseph N. Fineberg 


Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth M. Saunders 


Mr. & Mrs. J. R. Galloway 


Mr. & Mrs. Abraham Sekulow 


Mr. & Mrs. Charles G. Griffin 


Muse A. Sheppard, M.D. 


Stephen G. Harper 


Mr. & Mrs. Alfred A. Voskian 


Mr. & Mrs. Martin N. Huebschman 


Jean Wetzel 


Mr. & Mrs. H. Riall Jackson 


Mrs. Patricia Godbolt White 


Raymond C. Keen 


Mr. & Mrs. R. L. Widdicombe 


Mr. & Mrs. Roger M. Kelly 


Mr. & Mrs. William H. Wilson 


Dr. & Mrs. Neil B. Kimmerer 


Mr. & Mrs. Paul Wordtt 



192 



Mr. & Mrs. A. H. Amick 


Mr. & Mrs. E. T. Marshall 




Mr. & Mrs. S. C. Ayres, 


A. Donald McMahon 




Mr. & Mrs. Bert Bader 


Mr. & Mrs. Donald Miller 




Mr. & Mrs. George Bond Baily 


Mrs. Joseph Todd Mulvenny 




Mr. & Mrs. P. J. Beider 


Larry Murphy 




Mr. & Mrs. Somers Blevins 


R. L. Natwick 




Mr. & Mrs. George Callahan 


Geraldine D. Newman 




Bonnie & Betsy Clark 


Louis J. Pagliughi 




Mr. & Mrs. Ralph A. Payne, Jr. 


Theodore F. Parker 




Robert M. Cox 


Mr. & Mrs. Douglas A. Parks 




Mr. & Mrs. H. Kenneth Daly 


Mr. & Mrs. Ralph A. Payne, Jr. 




Louis DiLuzio 


Alan B. Prosise, Jr. 




Mr. & Mrs. John T. Dressel 


Arcadio J. Pujol, M.D. 




Louis D. DuMontier 


Michael Rousseaux 




Mrs. Elizabeth P. Flynn 


Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Sammis 




Mr. & Mrs. Eric M. Gadsby 


Mr. & Mrs. Fred Scheulen 




Mr. & Mrs. Rowland Garvin 


Mr. & Mrs. Eldridge Smith 




Lucy Goldman 


Mr. & Mrs. James Spamer 




Mr. & Mrs. Donald W. Gray 


J. Arthur Stein 




Mr. & Mrs. J. K. Guthrie 


William B. Stillman 




The Hainsworths 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Stirling 




Mr. & Mrs. Russell A. Hankey 


K. A. Swanstrom 




Dr. & Mrs. John Herbst, Jr. 


Sue Lounsbury Thelin 




Jack R. Hess 


Mrs. Ruth L. Thompson 




Frazer F. Jones 


Joseph H. Towne 




Mr. & Mrs. G. A. Koehler 


Mrs. Arthur O. Varon 




Mr. & Mrs. William O. Leonard 


Ross C. Weaver 




F. R. Margolius 


Mr. Frank Wilson 





193 






194 




Hearty thanks from the Pegasus staff go to 

the dining hall staff, 

Mr. Miller, Mr. Murphy, Mrs. Price 

and especially to Mr. Cockey 



195 



STUDENT DIRECTORY 



AARONSON. PETER B. 

Oak Hill Lane. Woodbridge. Conn. 

ACKERMAN. GAIL K.~ 

Box 87. RD 1, Marlboro, N.J. 07746 

AGNEW. KATHLEEN M. 

Phillip Morris Dr. 

Salisbury. Md. 21801 

ALDERMAN. JEFFREY W. 

6 Lanewood Ave. 

Framineham. Mass. 01701 

AMBROSE. GEORGE C. 

41 Summit Ave.. Thurmont. Md. 

AMICK. STEVEN H. 

47 Hamm/Westf. 

Gorresstrausse 1. Germanv 

ANDERSON. CHERRY 

28 Idlewild St.. Bel Air. Md. 21014 

ANDERSON. DUNCAN C. 

113 Dunbarton Dr.. Wilm. 8, Del. 19808 

ANDERSON. JOHN H. 

31 Potter Ct.. Noank, Conn. 06340 

ANDERSON. JOSEPH E. 

1 10 S. Concococheaeue St. 

Williamsport, Md. 21795 

ANDERSON, KAREN 

28 Idlewild St.. Bel Air. Md. 21014 

ANDERTON, STEPHEN S. 

2815 Fort Scott Dr. 

Arlington. Va. 22202 

APRILL. GLENN H. 

Box 216 RD 1 

Cape May Ct. Hse., N.J. 08210 

ARRINGTON, LINDSAY A. 

713 So. Atlantic Ave. 

Virginia Bch.. Va. 23451 

AVERS, SANFORD E. 

Hurlock Rd., Federalsburg, Md. 21632 

AYRES. LINDA L. 

Rt. 2, Box 26 Trappe Rd. 

Berlin. Md. 21811 

AYRES. SHERWOOD C. 

6015 Falkirk Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21212 

BACSKAY. THOMAS J. 

501 Outlook Ave.. Colonia, N.J. 08861 

BAILEY, KATHERINE G. 

Quantico, Md. 21853 

BAILEY. LINDA C. 

11,124 Popes Head Rd. 

Fairfax. Va. 22030 

BAILY. GEORGE B. JR. 

41 1 Lexington Dr. 

Silver Spring. Md. 20901 

BAKER. MARGARET A. 

917 Lutz Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21221 

BALDWIN, BARBARA ANNE 

Cook's Point, Cambridge, Md. 21613 

BALLARD, SUSAN E. 

Rt. 4, Box 86A. Easton, Md. 21601 

BARKDOLL, JOHN H. 

323 S. Main St., Bel Air, Md. 21014 

BARNES, ANNE L. 

9609 Wadsworth Dr. 

Bethesda, Md. 20034 

BARNES, CATHY L. 

Box 147, Phoenix, Md. 21220 

BARRELL, ALMON C. Ill 

5 Alden Place, Bronxville, N.Y. 10708 

BARRETT. GEORGIA J. 

2043 Univ. Blvd.. Houston, Texas 77025 

BASGIER, PAULINE R. 

1922 Ellinwood Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21206 

BASS, CATHERINE L. 

5 High Holborn St., Barre, Vt. 05641 

BAUER. FRANK G. 

Box 196F, Easton, Md. 21601 

BAUER, ROBERT G. 

403 Far Hills Ct., Towson, Md. 21204 

BAUSMAN. COOKE III 

4 Putnam Hill, Greenwich, Conn. 

BEAUCHAMP, RUBY P. 

84 Greenmount Ave., Salisbury, Md. 21801 

BEAVAN, JAMES B. JR. 

Chaptico, Md. 20621 

BEAVEN, BRIAN P. 

12 Seminole Ave. 

Catonsville, Md. 21228 

BEIDER, LAURA E. 

225 Forest Rd., Fort Lee, N.J. 07024 

BEN-AVI, SIGRID 

1103 North St. 

White Plains, N.Y. 10605 



BENDE. ALISON J. 

187 Nahma Tr., Medford Lakes, N.J. 

BENEDICT, BRADLEY 

Carrington Hill Rd. 

Bethany. Conn. 06525 

BENNETT. ROBIN 

11268 Montana Ave. 

Los Angeles, Cal. 90049 

BERGER, KAREN L. 

44 E. Lake Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21212 

PETTS, PETER L. 

126 E. Main St., Rockaway, N.J. 07866 

BIDDLE, HENRY O. 

RD 4, Elkton, Md. 21921 

BITTENBENDER, ROBERT P. 

85 Meriam St., Lexington, Mass. 02173 

BLANDFORD, JAMES F. 

206 Cherrydell Rd. 

Catonsville, Md. 21228 

BLEVINS, MARY SUE 

Rt. 1, Westover, Md. 21871 

BLEYER, NANCY 

40 Seneca Lane 

Pleasantville, N.Y. 10570 

BLISS, GILBERT A. 

261 Moore St., Princeton, N.J. 08540 

BLOOM. CHRISTINA D. 

1602 Ebbott's Place 

Crofton. Md. 21113 

BLOOM, JOHN M. 

16 Fairview Ave., Frederick, Md. 

BODDIE, MARY E. 

4325 Leland St. 

Chevy Chase, Md. 20015 

BOGASH, BERTRAND E. 
7 Stuyvesant Oval, N.Y. 10009 

BOHAKER, TIMOTHY D. 

Carolina Ave., Oxford, Md. 21654 

BONELLI, MARY P. 

56 Peninsula Rd., Belvedere, Cal. 

BOULDEN, DAVID F. 

21 Florida Rd., Towson, Md. 21204 

BRADFORD, WILLIAM S. 

Cra. 15 #92-66 

Bogota, Colombia, S.A. 361761 

BRAINERD, EDWIN G. JR. 

Windham, Conn. 

BRANNOCK, CAROL V. 

508 Gay St., Cambridge, Md. 21613 

BREWER, DEIRDRE L. 

c/o Country Hse. 

North Rustico, Pr. Ed. Island 

BRONSON, MITCHELL S. 

160 Gerhard Rd., Plainview, N.Y. 11803 

BROWN, DAVID A. 

872 Country Club Rd. 

Camp Hill, Pa. 17011 

BROWN, PETER W. 

Oude-Gracht HoogBoom 

Ekeren II, Belgium 

BROWN, RUSSELL T. 

Sandy Sp Friends Sch, Sandy Spring, Md. 

BRUCE, DAVID S. 

115 Karns Ave., Cumberland, Md. 21502 

BRUNNER, NANCY J. 

604 Fisherman PI., Bricktown, N.J. 08723 

BUCHANAN, WILLIAM H. Ill 

802 Eton Rd., Towson, Md. 21204 

BUCK, RICHARD J. 

RD 1 Port Deposit, Md. 21904 

BUCKINGHAM, ELLEN B. 

522 W. Montg. Ave., Rockville, Md. 20850 

BUCKLESS, GEORGE L. 

1211 Hilldale Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21206 

BUINICKI, MARTIN T. 

177 King George, Annapolis, Md. 21401 

BURK, BARBARA 

901 Ednor Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 

BUSICK, CAROL ANN E. 

1408 Walker Ave., Baltimore. Md. 21212 

CALLAHAN, MICHAEL T. 

Ill Woodland Rd„ Wyncote, Pa. 19095 

CALLAHAN, SUSAN J. 

805 Camden Ave.. Cumberland, Md. 21502 

CALLAHAN, SUSAN R. 

20 Carty Ave., Ft. Monmouth, N.J. 

CAMBARDELLA, JOHN J. 

728 East St., Salisbury, Md. 21801 

CAMPBELL, RICHARD L. 

1215 Boyce Ave., Ruxton, Md. 21204 

CARRINGTON, RICHARD J. 

508 East State St., Granby, Mass. 01033 



CARTER, JESSICA M.A. 

2 Prescott Sq., Bronxville, N.Y. 10708 

CARTER, WILLIAM P. Ill 

Box 12 Hill and Dale Rd., Oldwick, N.J. 

CATALANA, ROSEMARY 

805 North Port St. 

Baltimore, Md. 21205 

CHALFANT, JAMES G. 

607 Somerset Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21210 

CHAMBERLAIN, KENNETH R. 

310 W. Virginia Ave. 

W. Chester, Pa. 19380 

CHAMBERS, PATRICK W. 

5100 72nd Ave., Hyattsville, Md. 20784 

CHECKET, RICHARD P. 

4024 Essex Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21207 

CISSEL, ELIZABETH S. 

4233 Wickford Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21210 

CLAGETT, STEPHEN L. 

Upper Marlboro, Md. 20870 

CLARK, CHRISTINA I. 

2462 Chestnut Ave. 

Ronkonkoma, N.Y. 11779 

CLARK, SUSAN L. 

5111 8th Rd. S., Apt. 1 

Arlington, Va. 22204 

CLARK, WILLIAM E. 

1108 Stephen Drive, Baltimore, Md. 21220 

CLEMENT, KENDALL C. 

371 Bellevue Ave. 

Haddonfield, N.J. 08033 

CLIFTON, JOHN 

127 N. Sussex St., Dover, N.J. 07801 

COALE, JOSEPH M. Ill 

578 W. Univ. Pkwy., Baltimore, Md. 21210 

COCH, NANCE M. 

25 Washington Place, Northport, N.Y. 

COCOZIELLO, JOHN B. 

165 Derron Ave., Paterson, N.J. 07504 

COE, CATHY R. 

1 104-2 Columbus St., AAFB 

Washington, D.C. 20331 

COHN, JOSEPH E. JR. 

Box 250, RD 2 

Havre -de-Grace, Md. 21078 
COLFELT, VIRGINIA E. 

Bethany Lane Ext. 

Ellicott City, Md. 21043 

COLGAN, VICTORIA J. 

505 E. Lake Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21212 

COLLINS. MARY E. 

PO Box 37, Gambrills, Md. 21254 

COMPTON, ANN M. 

Star Rt., #3, La Plata, Md. 

CONIGLIO, JOHN P. 

Weston Rd., Weston, Conn. 06883 

CONLY, CHARLES C. 

1300 Copley Dr., Wilmington, Del. 19803 

CONOVICH, PETER H. 

64 Arrowhead Way, Darien, Conn. 06820 

COOK, SUSAN P. 

8 College Lane, Haverford, Pa. 19041 

COOKE, ROBERT W. 

216 Eighth Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21225 

COOMBS, GEORGE T. 

607 E. Vine St., Millville, N.J. 08332 

COOMBS, JUDITH A. 

Spring Run, Martinsville, N.J. 08836 

COPE, JOEL T. 

79 Lea St., Macungie, Pa. 18062 

CORYELL, PAMELA A. 

508 Glenfield Ave., Glenolden, Pa. 19036 

COUPER, FREDERICK P. 

98 College Hill Rd., Clinton, N.J. 13323 

COX, ROBERT M. JR. 

7505 Rowland Ave., Cheltenham, Pa. 19012 

COX, ROSEMARY E. 

616 E. 33rd St., Baltimore, Md. 21218 

CROSSON, JOSEPH E. JR. 

12 Windsor Rd., Wilmington, Del. 19809 

CUNNINGHAM, BETTYE V. 

1413 Third Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21220 

CUSHMAN, PETER B. 

107 Prince St., Alexandria, Va. 21322 

CYMBALUK, DIANE M. 

820 Pennington St., Elizabeth, N.J. 07202 

DALY, BARBARA A. 

Annondale, Woodbine, Md. 21297 

DARRELL, CHARLES H. 

7818 Chelsea St., Baltimore, Md. 21204 

DAVENPORT. MARYANN 

Point Pleasant Pike, Doylestown, Pa. 18901 



DAVIDSON, ELEANOR F. 

209 Newburg Ave., Catonsville, Md. 21228 

DAYTON, DEBORAH R. 

Dayton Rd., Redding, Conn. 06896 

DEHOFF, JOHN H. 

112 Midhurst Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21212 

DEIS, LINDA G. 

680 Barclay Ave., Morrisville, Pa. 19067 

DENTON, DONALD L. 

Sunderland, Md. 

DESCHERE, PAULA S. 

764 Carmet Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. 19046 

DEUTSCH, M. KATHERINE 

Waterloo Rd., Ellicott City, Md. 21043 

DIFLORIO, ANGELA 

23 Berkshire Lane, Willingboro, N.J. 08046 

DILUZIO, DIANE 

Rt. 49, Tuckahoe, N.J. 08250 

DIPPEL, WILLIAM T. 

21149 Sydenham Rd., Shaker Hgts., Ohio 

DITZLER, DEBORAH G. 

1308 Woodside Pkwy. 

Silver Spring, Md. 20910 

DODDS, THACKRAY W. 

Pleasant Plains Farms, Rt. 5 

Annapolis, Md. 21401 

DOLCE, DANIEL D. 

Box 390A Bayview Dr. 

Havre -de-Grace, Md. 21078 

DORSEY, PATRICIA A. 

3708 Rectory Lane, Up. Marlboro 20870 

DOUKAS, JESSIE J. 

4008 Bedford Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21207 

DOWLER, JUDITH C. 

7 Clove Rd., Sloatsburg, N.Y. 10974 

DRESSEL, JOHN D. 

5929 Kirby Rd., Bethesda, Md. 20034 

DREW, ROBERT B. 

1004-F Wilson Pt. Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21220 

DRUCKMAN, JANICE R. 

Apt. 704, Cedarbrook Hill Apts. 

Wyncote, Pa. 19095 

DUMLER, MARILYN J. 

9 Tammy Ter., Wayne, N.J. 07470 

DUMONTIER, MICHAEL D. 

4676 Miles Standish Rd., Virginia Bch., Va. 

DYER, ANDREW W. 

9501 Brandywine Rd., Clinton, Md. 20735 

EASTBURN, CECELIA M. 

RD 1, Landenberg, Pa. 19350 

ECKMAN, MICHAEL S. 

704 Glenview Ave. 

Glen Burnie, Md. 21061 

ELIASSEN, M. PATRICIA 

9 Wesley St., Camden, Del. 

ELLIS, SHANNON 

Dunkirk, Md. 20754 

ELLYSON, STEVE L. 

5723 Pembroke Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21207 

ELMER, JANET L. 

18 Crestmont Rd., W. Orange, N.J. 07052 

ELY, THOMAS C. 

812 Chumleigh Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21212 

EMLEY, JANE S. 

RD 2, Pottstown, Pa. 19464 

ENGSTROM, CHARLES M. 

1209 Norbee Dr., Wilmington, Del. 19803 

ERICKSON, ARTHUR J. 

28 Rockland St., Quincy, Mass. 02169 

ERWIN, CAROLYN K. 

2701 Gwynns Falls Pkwy. 

Baltimore, Md. 21216 

FACE, DAVID P. 

44 West Mountain Rd., Lenox, Mass. 01204 

FARLEY, RUTH H. 

615 Balto. Blvd., Westminster, Md. 21157 

FASTIE, PAUL E. 

1922 Heathfield Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21214 

FEGAN, DAVID C. 

8709 Seven Locks Rd., Bethesda, Md. 20034 

FELTON, RAYMOND W. 

38 Quill Rd., Levittown, Pa. 19057 

FERRIS, DEAN S. 

154 Boone Trail, Severna Pk., Md. 

FIALA, DIANE M. 

15 Avalon Dr. 

N. Shrewsbury, N.J. 07724 

FILIPI, FRANCIS R. 

Glen Rd., Landenberg, Pa. 19350 

FINE, GLORIA E. 

12 Old Annapolis Rd. 

Severna Pk., Md. 21146 

FINEBERG, MICHAEL B. 

838 Nargo Lane, Narberth, Pa. 19072 



FISCHBACH, DAWN J. 
Wagon Wheel Rd., Box 364 
Glen Arm, Md. 21057 
FISCHER, DONALD H. JR. 

3367 Dulany St., Baltimore, Md. 21229 

FLATO, JOHN R. 

109 Longworth Ave., Woodmere, N.Y. 1 1598 

FLYNN, JOSEPH C. 

1604 Idlewild Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21228 

FORLIFER, LINDA E. 

Box 332, Rt. 1, Arnold, Md. 21012 

FRANCIS, MARY H. 

RD 2, Box 281, Bel Air, Md. 21014 

FRANCO, JOHN C. 

4 Bainbridge Rd. 

West Hartford, Conn. 06119 

FRANK, WILLIAM C. 

144 Five Mite River Rd., Darien, Conn. 

FREDERICK, ROBERT N. 

4533 Marble Hall Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21212 

FURRY, CAROL A. 

4308 Highview Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 21229 

GADSBY, JOHN E. 

501 Stamford Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21229 

GALLOWAY, NANCY L. 

49 W. Brother Dr., Greenwich, Conn. 06830 

GARVIN, EVALYN K. 

Colora, Md. 21917 

GEELAN, JANET M. 

1 Roseld Ave., Deal, N.J. 

GIBSON, NARY L. 

106 S. Water St., Chestertown, Md. 21620 

GILBERT, RICHARD C. 

15 Calhoun Dr., Greenwich, Conn. 

GILMOUR, ANTHONY D. JR. 

723 Blanch Ave., Norwood, N.J. 07648 

GLASSER, CHARLENE L. 

7521 Lansing Dr., Washington, D.C. 20031 

GOFF, WILLIAM M. 

612 Elkins Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 19117 

GOLDMAN, THEODORE D. 

45 Jackson St.. Hempstead, N.Y. 11552 

GOLDSCHER, DAVID A. 

3826 Southern Cross Dr. 

Baltimore, Md. 21207 

GOLUB, BURTON M. 

31 Rottkamp St. 

Valley Stream, N.Y. 11580 

GOMEZ, DIANA L. 

120 White Oaks Dr. 

Longmeadow, Mass. 01106 

GOMPERT, LINDA E. 

19 Arnold Ave., Closter, N.J. 07624 

GOODSPEED, HARRIET B. 

149 W. Lanvale St. 

Baltimore, Md. 21217 

GORGONE, FREDERICK A. Ill 

115 Crest Rd., Wellesley, Mass. 02181 

GOSLEE, JANE L. 

736 S. Park Dr., Salisbury, Md. 21801 

GRABENSTEIN, WALTER L. 

RFD #3, Chestertown, Md. 21610 

GRAEFF, STEVEN R. 

73 Delp Rd., Lancaster, Pa. 17601 

GRAY, DONNA L. 

27 Cooper Ave. 

Wallingford, Conn. 06492 

GRAY, PATRICK E. 

35 Admiral Dr., New London, Conn. 06320 

GRAY, WILLIAM O. 

9 Taylor Rd., Elmsford, N.Y. 10523 

GREELEY, GRETCHEN 

87 Hurlcroft Rd., Milton, Mass. 02186 

GREEN, DEBORAH 

6618 Fisher Ave., Falls Church, Va. 22046 

GREEN, PATRICIA A. 

Rt. 2, Box 353, Finksburg, Md. 21048 

GREENBAUM, FRANCES R. 

23 Straw Lane, Hicksville, N.Y. 11801 

GREENWELL. DEIRDRE D. 

789 Harrison Rd., Wayne, Pa. 19087 

GREY, WILLIAM F. 

Rt. 53, Redding, Conn. 

GRIFFIN, BRYAN H.M. 

103 Neel Ave., Reisterstown, Md. 21136 

GRISSINGER, JUDY A. 

415 Trudy Rd., Harrisburg, Pa. 17109 

GROVER, MICHAEL A. 

Box 34, Owings, Md. 20836 

GUGLIELMETTI, KAREN L. 

71 Amosland Rd., Norwood, Pa. 19074 

GUNTER, ELIZABETH C. 

Rt. 2, Box 336, Arnold, Md. 21012 



GUYNN, JESSE H. 

Rt. 1, Woodbine Rd., Woodbine, Md. 21797 

HAETINGER, JANICE W. 

119 Hampden Rd., East Long Meadow, Mass. 
HAINSWORTH, BECKY A. 

4415 Gibson Dr., Oxon Hill, Md. 20021 

HALL, JANET K. 

Princess Anne. Md. 21853 

HALL, JOHN D. 

5320 W. North Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21207 

HAMEL, VIRGINIA B. 

3843 Sweet Rd., RD 2 

Jamesville. N.Y. 13078 

HANIFEE, JAMES L. 

Galena, Md. 21635 

HANKEY, CLIFFORD M. 

120 Compass Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21220 
HANNA, MARGRET E. 

203 Crafton Rd., Bel Air, Md. 21014 
HARBAUGH, BARBARA L. 

204 E. First St., Hagerstown. Md. 21740 
HARBERT, ELIZABETH J. 

Worton, Md. (931 Waverly Rd., Bryn Mawt, 

Pa.) 

HARRINGTON, RICHARD L. 

204 Wellington Rd., Garden City, N.Y. 11530 

HARRIS, LEMUEL J. Ill 

727 Jackson St., Salisbury, Md. 21801 

HARRIS, RAYE E. 

RFD 1, Snow Hill, Md. 21863 

HARRISON, CHRISTINA M. 

1 104 E. Main St., Salisbury, Md. 

HARTLEY, STEPHEN J. 

Rt. 2, Box 372A, Pasadena, Md. 21122 

HAWKES, ELLIS P. Ill 

21 Sowamsett Ave., Warren, R.I. 02885 

HAYES, KAREN H. 

16 Victoria Rd.. Ardsley, N.Y. 10503 

HAYS, TEMPLE J. 

4935 St. Barnabas Rd. 

S.E. Washington, D.C. 20031 

HEALD, THOMAS W. 

51 Burditt Ave., Hingham, Mass. 

HEINEFIELD, JOANNE M. 

E. Sharp St., Rock Hall, Md. 21661 

HEINEFIELD, JOHN J. 

Box 161, S. Main St., Rock Hall, Md. 21661 

HEISHMAN, BRUCE A. 

1813 Heishman Gardens, Carlisle. Pa. 17013 

HEMMING, CHARLES E. 

PO Box 743, Easton, Md. 21601 

HENEHAN, MICHAEL J. 

12 Hampton St.. Cranford, N.J. 07016 

HERBST, PETER C. 

Deer Island, Morris, Conn. 06763 

HERVEY, PATRICIA 

67 Roosevelt St., Garden City. N.Y. 11530 

HESS, MILTON J. 

32 Cranford PL, Teaneck, N.J. 07666 

HEYMANN, RICHARD C. 

26618 W. River Rd., Pennysburg, Ohio 43551 

HIBBERD. GRANVILLE H. 

New Windsor, Md. 21776 

HIBBERD, PATRICIA A. 

RFD 1, New Windsor, Md. 21776 

HICKS, VIRGINIA C. 

45 19th Ave., Sea Cliff, N.Y. 1 1579 
HILL, BRUCE C. 

3819 Collier Rd., Randallstown, Md. 21133 

HILL, DIANA E. 

6 Cannoneer Circle, Chadds Ford, Pa. 19317 

HILL, JOAN M. 

Willowbrook St. Sch., Staten Island, N.Y. 

HILL, REBECCA 

118 Tregarone Rd., Timonium. Md. 

HILLIARD, SHERRY L. 

544 N. Main Rd., Vineland, N.J. 08360 

HIMSWORTH, KELLER P. 

76 Plandome Ct., Manhasset, N.Y. 11030 

HOAGLAND, VICTORIA R. 

Main St., Ext., Crisfield, Md. 

HOEDTKE, NORMAN F. 

18 Warner Lane, Hampton, N.H. 02043 

HOFFMAN, REBECCA R. 

46 Union St., Dividing Creek, N.J. 08315 
HOLLAND, BROWDER R. II 

1905 Brooks Dr., Apt. 303 

Hillside. Md. 20027 

HOLLER, PEGGY C. 

Rt. 2, Box 136. Berlin, Md. 21811 

HOLSTEIN, RICHARD E. 

252-37 Leith Rd.. Little Neck, N.Y. 11362 

HOPPE, CHRISTINA 

90 Hermitage Rd., Rochester. N.Y. 14611 

HOUSE. LOUIS B. 

9811 Homeland Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 21234 



HOWELL. ALISON J. 

1 Woodvale Rd.. Branford. Conn. 

HUEBSCHMAN. MIRIAM B. 

4409 Powell Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 21206 

HUGGINS. JAMES B. 

50 Highland Dr.. 

Millersville. Md. 21108 

HUGHLETT. JUDITH G. 

416 Trippe Ave.. Easton, Md. 21601 

HULSHART. GEORGE R. 

White Hall, Md. 

HUNTER, ROBERT J. 

239 Grant Ave.. Dumont. N.J. 07628 

HYDE. SIMEON in 

89 Bartlet St.. Andover. Mass. 01810 

HYNSON. FRANKLIN W. JR. 

RR. Chestertown. Md. 21620 

ILGENFRITZ. CHARLES F. 

107 S. Yale St.. York, Pa. 17403 

ISHERWOOD. DAVID D. 

2523 Londonderry Rd. 

Timonium. Md. 21093 

JACKSON. RICHARD E. 

Susquehanna Ave. 

Perryville. Md. 21903 

JAMES. HARRY D. 

3724 Tudor Arms Ave. 

Baltimore. Md. 21211 

JASTRAM. GEORGE B. 

Box 474 Main St. 

Stockhridae. Mass. 01262 

JAVOR. JUDITH A. 

73 Houston Dr., Warwick, R.I. 

JEFFERS. ELIZABETH G. 

200 Hawthorne Rd. 

Baltimore. Md. 21210 

JETT. CAROL L. 

121 Hilltop Rd. 

Silver Spring. Md. 20901 

JODY. GILBERT S. 

83-35 139th St. 

New York City, N.Y. 1 1435 

JOHNSON, BARBARA A. 

15 Bernard Rd. 

E. Brunswick, N.J. 08816 

JOHNSON. JAMES S. 

RFD 3, Fairfield. Conn. 

JOHNSON, KAREN A. 

Judefind Ave., Rock Hall, Md., 21621 

JOHNSON, PETER B. 

12 Cottage St. 

Wellesley, Mass. 02181 

JONES, MARJORIE A. 

Jobstown-Columbus Rd. 

Columbus. N.J. 08022 

JOSLIN. PETER L. 

24 Jackson Ave., Chatham, N.J. 

KANIECKI. EVELYN A. 

703 S. Lakewood Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 21224 

KAZENWADEL, ANITA L. 

5 Winding Way 

Saddle River, N.J. 07458 

KEEN, RAYMOND W. 

Front St., Perryville, Md. 21903 

KEHOE, BRIEN E. 

20 Talcott Rd., Utica, N.Y. 13502 

KELLER, MARIAN L. 

27 Kneeland Ave., Lenox, Mass. 01240 

KELLY, DEBORAH D. 

211 Queen St. 

Chestertown. Md. 21620 

KELLY, MICHAEL C. 

Oxford, Md. 21654 

KENDALL, ROBERT R. 

31 L. Pepys Rd., Singapore, Malaysia 

KENGETER, SUSAN J. 

50 CI iff side Dr., 

Toms River, N.J. 08753 

KENT, CHRISTINE L. 

USAID Liberia, Am. Embassy 

Monrovia, Liberia 

KENTON, LORRAINE 

5103 Birch wood Dr. 

OxonHill, Md. 20021 

KEPPLER, PAMELA A. 

193 Kilburn Rd. 

Garden City, N.Y. 11630 

KERN, SISTER M. AUGUSTINE 

Ridgely, Md. 

KERR, BONNIE- J. 

61 Broadship Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21222 

KERWIN, LYNN K. 

12 W.Cambridge St. 

Valhalla, N.Y. 10595 



KIEFFER. MARYANNA L. 

484S Chevy Chase Blvd. 

Chew Chase. Md. 20015 

KILLEN, CAROL A. 

313 Martingale Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 21229 

KIMERER, BRIAN S. 

2800 N. W. 25 

Oklahoma City, Okla. 73107 

KIPNES, FRED 

241-14 50th Ave., New York, N.Y. 

KNELLER, PAMELA A. 

29 Leslie Ave., Utica, N.Y. 13501 

KNIGHT, JOAN L. 

225 W. Glen Ave., Ridgewood, N.J. 

KOCHMAN. JOHN M. 

176 E. 75th St., New York, N.Y. 10021 

KOEHLER, ERIC G. 

710 S. Park Dr., Westmont, N.J. 08108 

KOHLERMAN, ELIZABETH A. 

322 Woodlawn Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21210 

KREAMER. ROBERT A. 

97 Dimmig Rd. 

Upper Saddle River, N.J. 

KUMMINGS, MARY 

115 S. Grant Ave. 

Crawfordsville, Ind. 47933 

KURRLE, SUSAN M. 

Box 368 Rt. 1 

Severna Park, Md. 21146 

KUSHCH, OLGA 

4930 N. 11th St. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 19141 

KUTNER, SHELLEY A. 

166 Tanners Pond Rd. 

Garden City, N.Y. 11530 

LACHER, THOMAS G. 

5503 Alhambra Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 21212 

LAMB, DIANE J. 

80 rue de Lausanne 

Geneva, Switzerland 

LAMENT, ANNETTE C. 

428 Midland Ave., Wayne, Pa. 19087 

LANE, DENNIS I. 

440 E. 20th St. 

New York City, N.Y. 10009 

LANGRALL, ALISON K. 

PO Box 412, Cambridge, Md. 21613 

LANKFORD, JON R. 

5611 Lamar Rd. 

Washington, DC. 20016 

LAUX, KAREN L. 

900 Fairway Dr., Towson, Md. 21204 

LAWS. JAMES M. JR. 

161 Springside Dr. 

Timonium, Md. 21093 

LEHMAN. DANIEL D. 

223 Drake St., Oneida, N.Y. 13421 

LEHMAN, ROBERT E. JR. 

10415 Apache Rd. 

Richmond, Va. 23235 

LEHMANN, EDWARD J. 

500 N. Green Bay Rd. 

Lake Forest, III. 90045 

LEONARD, WILLIAM O. JR. 

1306Crofton Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21212 

LESLIE, PATRICIA I. 

191 Presidential Blvd. 

Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 19004 

LEVINSON, KEITH A. 

10643 Weymouth St. 

Bethesda, Md. 20014 

LOLLIS, VICTORIA A. 

242 Lake St. 

Bloomingdale, 111. 60108 

LONG, SUSANNE B. 

RD#3, Chestertown, Md. 21620 

LONGO, FRANCES L. 

1041 Inwood Ter., Fort Lee, N.J. 07024 

LOUCK, RICHARD C. 

41 1 Delmar Ave. 

Glen Burnie, Md. 21061 

LUHN, VICTOR J. 

2405 Nassau St., Sarasota, Fla. 33581 

LUXL, FRANK S. 

Box 102 Walden 

Line Lexington, Pa. 18932 

LYNCH, DARYL D. 

330 W. Northern Ave. 

Phoenix, Ariz. 85021 

LYNG, KAREN J. 

100 South Ave., Webster, N.Y. 14580 

McAVOY, CATHERINE L. 

Pentacres, Valley Forge, Pa. 19481 



McCAHILL, KAREN A. 

8607 Briarcroft Lane 

Laurel, Md. 20810 

McCARGO, WILLIAM G. 

1001 Highmont Rd. 

Pittsburgh. Pa. 15232 

McCLURE, MICHAEL D. 

810 Copley Lane, Silver Spring, Md. 

Mccormick, anne 

1 1 Orchard Ave. 
Brockton, Mass. 02401 
McGINNIS, JOHN W. 
300 3rd Ave. 

Haddon Heights, N.J. 08035 

McGRATH, JAMES H. 

21 Rockrose Dr., Newark, Del. 19711 

McINTYRE, MARGARET B. 

1315 Chadwick Rd. 

Welshire, Wilmington, Del. 19803 

McKAY. EDWARD B. 

120 Turner Rd. 

Wallingford, Pa. 19086 

McKAY, MARY A. 

1 20 Turner Rd. 

Wallingford, Pa. 19086 

McKINNEY, JAMES C. 

405 Park Circle, Elkton, Md. 21921 

McMAHAN, ROBERT A. 

S. Spring Rd., Vineland, N.J. 08360 

McMULLAN, MICHAEL R. 

409 Shady Nook Ave. 
Catonsville, Md. 21228 
McNAMARA, MARTHA E. 
14 St. Claire Ave. 

Old Greenwich, Conn. 06870 
MacDIARMID, LESLEY G. 
314 Post St., Bonnville, N.Y. 13309 
MADDEN, MARK R. 

12 Mt. View Dr., W. Hartford, Conn. 
MAISCH. RODGER L. 

364 Westfield Ave., Ridgewood, N.J. 

MALLONEE, CHARLOTTE L. 

4505 Groveland Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 21215 

MANNING, ROBERT E. 

Wild Rose Shores, Annapolis, Md. 

MANNING, WILLIAM C. 

314 Grafton St. 

Shrewsbury, Mass. 01545 

MANOLIS, EVELYN 

2140 Linwood Ave. 

Fort Lee, N.J. 07024 

MANSON, BRIAN M. 

145 Williams Dr., Annapolis, Md. 

MARGOLIUS, LYNN 

201 Oxford St., Norfolk, Va. 23505 

MARINO, CLEMENT C. 

c/o ARAMCO, Box 688 

ABQAIQ, Dhahran, Saudi Arabia 

MARION, FRANK J. 

1217 Gladstone Dr. 

Rockville, Md. 20850 

MARKELL, VIRGINIA L. 

Cordova, Md. 21625 

MARSH, SUZANNE E. 

410 N. Front St., Milton, Pa. 17847 
MARSHALL, APRIL A. 

201 Lake Dr. 

Rehoboth Beach, Del. 19971 

MARSHALL, PAMELA G. 

26 Montview Ave., Short Hills, N.J. 07078 

MARSHALL, THOMAS S. 

29 Fieldstone Dr., Whippany, N.J. 

MARTIN, JOAN M. 

1280 Bassett Ave. 

Louisville, Ky. 40204 

MARTIN, JOHN W. 

214 Chestnut Rd., Sewickley, Pa. 15143 

MARTIN, LARRY C. 

5603 Haddon Dr., Lanham, Md. 20801 

MARTIN, SAMUEL C. 

519 Stanwich St., Greenwich, Conn. 

MARYANOV, MARY J. 

300 Somerset Ave., Cambridge, Md. 21613 

MARYOTT, PETER S. 

60 Fourth St. 

East Providence, R.I. 02914 

MASSEY, JOSEPH S. 

208 Greenridge Rd. 

Federalsburg, Md. 21632 

MASTEN, HELEN L. 

Box 66, Kenton, Del. 19955 

MATTHEWS, ELLEN D. 

Box 67 School St. Ext. 

Cambridge. Md. 21613 

MEASELL, IRA D. Ill 

7616 Dew Wood Dr., Rockville, Md. 20855 



MEDFORD, PRISCILLA 

308 Morris Ave., Federalsburg, Md. 21632 

MELVIN, TRUTHANN 

81 Edgewood Rd., Dover, Del. 19901 

MENDELL, JOHN R. W. 

219 Gravel Hill Rd. 

Smoke Rise, Butler, N.J. 07405 

MEREDITH, KAREN M. 

101 S. 5th Ave., Denton, Md. 21625 

MERRILL, JOHN L. 

36 Miller Rd., Morristown, N.J. 07960 

MICHELSEN, LOUISE R. 

Mardela, Md. 21837 

MILKOVICH, MARY 

1 604 Dryden Way 

Crofton, Md. 21113 

MILLER, BARBARA R. 

247 S. Ridgewood Rd. 

So. Orange, N.J. 07079 

MILLER, D. BRUCE 

Champney St., Groton, Mass. 01450 

MILLER, JOHN H. 

Box 323 Rt. 3, Annapolis, Md. 

MILLER, STEPHEN B. 

704 Abbey Rd. 

Westminster, Wilmington, Del. 19808 

704 Abbey Rd., Westminster 

Wilmington, Del. 19808 

MILLHOUSE, SYLVIA A. 

7718 Bellington Ct. 

Springfield, Va. 22151 

MITMAN, WILLIAM H. 

3 1 Penn Dr., West Chester, Pa. 

MOCK, CHARLES A. 

Trappe, Md. 21673 

MONSEES, CHRISTINE E. 

6 Raphael Place 

New Monmonth, N.J. 07749 

MOORE, BARBARA A. 

24 Ridge Rd., Summit, N.J. 07901 

MOORE, BEVERLY A. 

205 High St., Cambridge, Md. 21613 

MORELAND, DAVID T. 

2205 Gheen Rd., Wilmington, Del. 19808 

MORGAN, MARYANN 

Edgewood Farm, Orchard, N.Y. 

MORGAN, ROBERT 

5 Canterbury Rd., Livingston, N.J. 

MORRIS, EDWARD S. 

300 Quarry Lane, Haverford, Pa. 19041 

MOULTON, ELIZABETH W. 

39 Warren St. 

Salem, Mass. 01970 

MUELLER, LINDA C. 

1701 N. Kent St. 

Arlington, Va. 22209 

MUELLER, PETER J. 

5218 Springlake Way, Baltimore, Md. 21212 

MULLIKIN, KATHRYN L. 

105 Goldsboro St., Easton, Md. 21601 
MULVENNY, JOSEPH T. 

233 Rodgers Forge Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21212 

MUNTER, DONALD S. 

144 Sherman Ave. 

Rockville Center, N.Y. 11570 

MURPHY, ANDREW C. 

1529 Lenape Rd. 

WestChester, Pa. 19380 

MURPHY, KYLE E. 

148 Spring St., Tillson, N.Y. 12486 

MURPHY, ROBERT T. 

Newtown Tpke., W. Redding, Conn. 06810 

MURPHY, WILLIAM P., JR. 

108 Kidwell Ave., Centreville, Md. 21617 

MYERS, GARY A. 

310 Brook Rd., Towson, Md. 21204 

MYKING, STEPHEN T. 

430 S.W. 27th St., Gainesville, Fla. 32601 

MYRICK, MELINDA K. 

309 Charter Oak Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 21212 

NARBETH, THOMAS G. 

St. James Rectory, Lothian, Md. 20820 

NAYLOR, PAUL H. 

106 Sunrise Ave., Ridgely, Md. 21660 
NICHOLS, JOSEPH M. JR. 

512 Wilton Rd., Towson, Md. 21204 

NUZZI, DANIEL 

30 Rosedale Rd., Valley Stream, N.Y. 

OGILVY STEPHEN H. JR. 

55 Valley Rd., Westport, Conn. 

OLEAR, NENA G. 

59 Ellsworth Ave., Waterbury, Conn. 

OLSON, PATRICIA A. 

535 Henry Ave., Stratford, Conn. 06497 



O'NEILL, JUDITH M. 

28 Kenalcon Dr., Phoenixville, Pa. 19460 

ORTMAN, CARL E. 

603 Goucher Blvd., Baltimore, Md. 21204 

OSBORN, BARBARA L. 

626 West Bel Air Ave. 

Aberdeen, Md. 21001 

OSBORNE, THOMAS W. 

RD 1, Box 89, Aberdeen, Md. 21001 

OVERINGTON, JOHN 

5 1 2 S. Potomac St. 

Waynesboro, Pa. 17268 

PACKARD, MARY E. 

315 Valley Ct., Rd. 

Lutherville, Md. 21093 

PAGLIUGHI, DAVID J. 

326 Lambert Ave., Northvale, N.J. 07647 

PANOWICZ, LORRAINE C. 

2503 Fait Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21224 

PARK, MICHAEL J. 

1751 Beacon St., Brookline, Mass. 02146 

PARKS, THEODORE G. 

1902 Pot Spring Rd. 

Lutherville, Md. 21093 

PAYNE, RALPH A. 

2605 Holly Dr. 

S.E. Oxon Hill. Md. 20022 

PEDDICORD, CYNTHIA G. 

50 Avoca Ave., Ellicott City, Md. 21043 

PELKEY, SUZANNE B. 

9517 Atlantic Ave., Margate, N.J. 

PENN, GEORGEANN 

PO Box 52, Buckeystown, Md. 21717 

PERRY, ALAN L. 

520 Penna. Ave., Avondale, Pa. 

PETERSON, ALDA M. 

99 New St., Bridgeton, N.J. 08302 

PETTIT, ETHEL JUNE 

RFD 1, Snow Hill, Md. 21863 

PFEIFFER, WENDY L. 

3621 Cedar Dr., Baltimore, Md. 21207 

PHILLIPS, FRANCIS B. 

725 Glengarry Rd. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 19118 

PHINNEY, LINDA S. 

Cross Road, Darien, Conn. 

PIERITZ, COLETTE A. 

2320 Willow Brook Dr. 

Huntingdon Valley, Pa. 19006 

PIERITZ, DIANE L. 

2320 Willow Brook Dr. 

Huntingdon Valley, Pa. 19006 

POLIZZI, SUSAN E. 

226 Mabel Ann Ave. 

Franklin Lakes, N.J. 07417 

POLVINALE, THOMAS J. 

204 E. Joppa Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21204 
POOK, MAUREEN A. 

3 Withey Close West 

Westbury-on-Trym, Bristol, England 

PROSISE, NANCY M. 

9826 Fairfax Sq. Apt. 370 

Fairfax, Va. 22030 

PUJOL, ELENA 

722 Stamford Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21229 

PYLES, RICHARD W. 

5011 Barry Dr., Washington, D.C. 20031 

RAKSIN, STANLEY Z. 

3831 Southern Cross Dr. 

Baltimore, Md. 21207 

RAVER, AMY C. 

205 S. Main St., Hampstead, Md. 21074 
RAWLE, JAMES W. 

2507 Old Joppa Rd., Joppa, Md. 21085 

RAY, ALAN C. 

106 Middleboro PI., Lynchburg, Va. 

REBACK, VICTORIA S. 

920 Southwick Dr., Towson, Md. 21204 

REGAN, RONALD K. JR. 

11 Somerset Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21228 

REYNOLDS, JUDITH L. 

5800 San Vicente St. 

Coral Gables, Fla. 33146 

REYNOLDS, MARGARET N. 

41 Rose Ave., Eastchester, N.Y. 10707 

RIGGIN, CATHY L. 

710 Winans Way, Baltimore, Md. 21229 

RITZ, DAVID M. 

2257 Park Hill Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 21211 

ROBERTS, JOHN W. Ill 

213 First Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

ROBERTS, JUDITH L. 

Loch Mer, Silver Lake Dr., Rehoboth Bch, 

Del. 

ROBERTS, KAREN S. 

35 Colonial Dr., Basking Ridge, N.J. 



ROBESON, LESLEY V. 

50 East Oak Ave. 

Moorestown, N.J. 08057 

RODAR, SAM 

19 Edgemere Dr., Albertson, N.Y. 

ROE, JANE R. 

Sudlersville, Md. 

ROGERS, DONALD W. 

12 Worthington Way 

Ellicott City, Md. 21043 

ROMANO, DOMINIC M. 

206 W. Seabright Rd. 

Ocean City, N.J. 08226 

ROSE, MARTHA R. 

1100 Stephen Dr., Baltimore, Md. 21220 

ROSEN, PETER J. 

301 East 62nd St. 

New York City, N.Y. 10021 

ROSENSTOCK, DAVID A. 

12 Hamlet Hill Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21210 

ROSSER, PENELOPE 

Box 306, RD 2, Federalsburg, Md. 21632 - 

ROSWELL, ROSEMARY 

801 Montgomery Rd., Elkridge, Md. 21227 

ROTHENHOEFER, ANN M. 

1521 Crofton Pkwy., Crofton, Md. 21113 

ROTONDO, ENRICO 

145 N. Milton Ave. 

Baltimore. Md. 21224 

ROUSSEAUX, PHILIP A. 

403 Greenwood Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21208 

RUBIN, ELLEN F. 

6605 Baythome Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21209 

RUFFELL, KAREN L. 

1217 Mason Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 19026 

RUSKIN, ROBERT S. 

RD 1, Accokeek, Md. 20607 

SAMARAS, NICHOLAS J. 

8 Union St., Annapolis, Md. 21401 

SAMMIS, KAREN L. 

10 Van Wyck Lane 

Huntington, N.Y. 11743 

SANSBURY, MARTHA N. 

Huntingtown, Md. 20639 

SANFORD, DUDLEY G. 

Sanfordtown Rd., Redding, Conn. 06896 

SANTANIELLO, PAULA M. 

North Taylor Ave., Norwalk, Conn. 06854 

SASSI, DOMINICK J. 

Box 147, Auburn Rd. 

Penns Grove, N.J. 08069 

SAUNDERS, C. DANIEL 

RD 4, Elkton, Md. 

SAUNDERS, CYNTHIA B. 

125 S. State Rd., Briarcliff, N.Y. 

SCHEIB, JEFFREY S. 

6822 Westcott Dr., Richmond, Va. 23225 

SCHEULEN, SUSAN M. 

63 Willow St., Garden City, N.Y. 
SCHIMENTY, NINA M. 

255 West 12th St., New York, N.Y. 10014 

SCHMIDT, SUSAN W. 

907 Greenleigh Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21212 

SCHMOLDT, WILLIAM C. 

420 Grant Ave. 

Highland Park. N.J. 08904 

SCHNACKEL, ROBERT C. 

102 Calvert Rd., Darien, Conn. 

SCHNEIDER, DOUGLAS M. 

20 Allan Dr., White Plains, N.Y. 10605 

SCHULMAN, MARK A. 

6250 Everett St. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 19149 

SCHULTZ, ARTHUR P. 

596 Overlook Dr. Wyckoff, N.J. 

SCHUMANN, ROBERT F. 

27 Stratford PL, Binghamton, N.Y. 13905 

SCHWARTZ, JAY M. 

6245 Trotter St. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 19111 

SCOTT-SMITH, PHILIP R. 

36 Windmill Rd., Armonk, N.Y. 10540 

SCULLIN, JUDITH C. 

64 Perrin Ave. 

Pompton Lakes. N.J. 07442 

SEEGER, KING J. 

112 Elmhurst Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21210 

SEKULOW, JEFFREY K. 

3221 North Brook Rd. 

Baltimore, Md. 21208 

SENEFF, ANNE P. 

201 Angell St., Providence, R.I. 02906 

SHAFTEL, ANDREW E. 

500 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11226 



SHEEDV. LINDA J. 

109 N. Ellicott St. 

Williamsville. N.Y. 14221 

SHEPPARD. RENEE C. 

Broad & Perm Sts.. Elmer, N.J. 08318 

SHERMAN. RICHARD C. 

154 Chapman Ave.. Warwick. R.I. 

SHIPLEY. DEBORAH A. 

226 Mallow Hill Rd. 

Baltimore. Md. 21229 

SHIPYVAY. JEANNETTE V. 

1007 Harding Ave.. Cumberland. Md. 

SHIPWAY. LINDA B. 

200 Front St.. Seaford. Del. 

SHREWSBURY. MARTHA B. 

Box 203 Hillmeade Rd. 

Bowie. Md. 20715 

SHUMWAY. DAVID C. 

12 Union St.. Deep River, Conn. 

SIMMONS. CAROL L. 

West Vallev Green Rd.. Flourtown, Pa. 

SIMPSON. BECKY R. 

2472 Howell Mill Rd., N.W. 

Atlanta. Ga. 30318 

SKELOS. DEAN G. 

464 Morris Ave. 

Rockville Centre. N.Y. 11570 

SKIPPER. CHARLES F. 

1739 Forest Dr.. Annapolis, Md. 21401 

SMITH. DAVID F. 

6 Sunset Hill. Newtown, Conn. 

SMITH. LAWRENCE D. 

4607 Keswick Rd.. Baltimore. Md. 21210 

SMITH. MARVIN M. 

68 Union St.. Salem. N.J. 08079 

SMITH, M. DAUNE 

325 S. Main St.. Red Lion, Pa. 17356 

SMITH. RONALD C. 

8 Arden PI.. Summit, N.J. 

SMITH, SUSAN H. 

6700 Hiahview Ave. 

Baltimore. Md. 21206 

SNYDER. ELWOOD F. 

922 Garfield Ave., Ardsley, Pa. 19038 

SNYDER. JOHN S. 

1236 Moffit Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. 18018 

SNYDER, LEE 

947 Mayfair Way, Plainfield, N.J. 07060 

SOLOMON. SHARON L. 

4050 Carthage Rd. 

Randallstown. Md. 21133 

SPAKE, RUTH T. 

1001 Oak Lane, Plainfield, N.J. 07060 

SPAMER, JAMES S. II 

512 Holden Rd.. Baltimore, Md. 21204 

SPIVEY, COLLEEN F. 

310 Sassafras Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21221 

SQUERI, ELLEN P. 

2 Fenway Rd., Branford, Conn. 06405 

STABER, GEORGE I. JR. 

Box 214 Rt. 1, Annapolis, Md. 21401 

STAFFORD, CYNTHIA E. 

N. Forge Mt. Dr., Valley Forge, Pa. 

STAIGER, ROBERT D. 

711 Brookside PI., Cranford, N.J. 07016 

STALLINGS, WILLIAM C. JR. 

Rt. 1, Wind Mill Pt. 

Pasadena. Md. 21122 

STEELE, JUDITH M. 

37 Crafton Ave., Pitman, N.J. 

STEIN, KENNETH S. 

120 Morris Ave. 

Rockville Center, N.Y. 11570 

STEIN, PHILIP J. 

74 Bardolier Lane 

Bay Shore, N.Y. 11706 

STEINBERG, MARC H. 

1412 Longshore Ave. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 19111 

STERLING, DONNA JEAN 

704 Wright Ave., Wheeler AFB 

APO, San Francisco, Cal. 96515 

STERLING, LARRY S. 

Rt. 1, Box 468 

Crisfield, Md. 21817 

STEWART, BRADLEY A. 

603 E. Reese St. 

Oakland, Md. 21550 

STILLMAN, MARY E. 

Fieldstone House 

Sherburne, N.Y. 13460 

STIRLING, JEAN C. 

7203 Holly Ave. 

Takoma Park, Md. 20012 

STOKER, JLDITH A. 

219 Killarney Rd. 

Cambridge. Md. 21613 

STOKES, DAVID D. 

215 S. Church St., Moorestown, N.J. 08057 



STONE. CHESLEY P. 

6202 Elmbank Rd.. Balto, Md. 21209 

STRAUSSER, SHARON L. 

1302 Stone Boundary Rd. 

Cambridge, Md. 21613 

STRAYER, BONNIE A. 

681 Bryant St., East Meadow, N.Y. 11554 

STREELMAN, ALBERT T. 

137 Sicomac Ave., Midland Park, N.J. 07432 

SUTTON, DAVID M. 

151 A Montgomery Rd., Ellicott City, Md. 

SUTTON. EUGENE W. 

102 Lake Rd., Framingham, Mass. 01706 

SWANSTROM. LAWRENCE W. 

Linden Ave., Doylestown, Pa. 18901 
TAWES, JAMES C. N. Ill 

Main St., Ext., Crisfield, Md. 21817 

TAYLOR, BETHELLEN 

One Rivers St., Concord, Mass. 01742 

TERNE, ROBERT P. 

924 Cathedral Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 19128 

THAWLEY, ELLEN G. 

RD 1, Box 72 Mays Chapel Rd 

Lutherville, Md. 21093 

THIBADEAU, NANCY' J. 

707 Sherbrook Dr., Silver Spring, Md. 20904 

THOMAS. CHARLES W. 

Barnesville, Md. 

THOMAS, SUSAN G. 

5510 Sagra Rd., Balto, Md. 21212 

THOMPSON, DAVID L. 

4127 Raymonn Ave., Balto, Md. 21213 

THOMPSON, JUDITH L. 

4463 Cherrydale Rd., Memphis, Tenn. 38117 

THOMPSON, STEVEN E. 

38 Dusenberry, Bronxville, N.Y. 

THOMPSON, WILLIAM L. 

Route 6, Frederick, Md. 21701 

THOMPSON, WILLIAM R. 

1503 Middlebury Dr., Alexandria, Va. 22307 

TILLOTSON, CHERYL A. 

Box 425 Railroad Ave. 

Rio Grande, N.J. 08242 

TOBIN, LAURA L. 

929 S. Main St., Bel Air, Md. 21014 

TOPODAS, JONATHAN M. 

195 Birchland Ave., Springfield, Mass. 

TOWNE, LINDA J. 

3412 Asheville Rd., Washington, D.C. 20028 

TRACEY, ROBERT M. 

7201 14th Ave.. Takoma Park, Md. 20012 

TRAUB, KATHARINE H. 

9 Highland Dr., Yardley, Pa. 
TUCKER, JOHN R. 

11 N. Kenwood Ave., Balto, Md. 21224 

TUCKER, MICHAEL T. 

6 Oxford Lane, Bethpage, N.Y. 

TUROCZI, ELIZABETH R. 

233 Church St., Phoenixville, Pa. 19460 

UNFRIED, DOUGLAS E. 

8 Castlewood Rd., Simsbury, Conn. 06070 

VALLIANT. PRISCILLA L. 

310 Whitman Ave., Salisbury, Md. 21801 

VANDERCLOCK, ROBERT J. 

40 Myrtle Ave., Midland Park, N.J. 07432 

VAN NOSTRAND, DEBRA J. 

15 Valley Forge Way, Hohokua, N.J. 07423 

VANOUS, KENNETH M. 

RFD 1, Dunkirk, Md. 

VAN SANT, LINDA D. 

10 Ridge Trail, Fayson Lakes, N.J. 
VARIPATIS, STEPHEN M. 

545 Valley View Rd., Towson, Md. 21204 

VARON, LARRY E. 

266 Elm Ave., Hershey, Pa. 17033 

VASSAR, VIRGINIA A. 

PO Box 430, Dixon, Cal. 95620 

VERI, FRANK W. 

1 12 Jackson Dr., Lancaster, Pa. 17603 

VITT, KAREN L. 

31022 Bexley Dr., Bay Village, Ohio 44140 

VOSKIAN, SANDRA L. 

439 Caldwell Dr., Wyckoff, N.J. 07481 

WALKER, JOHN V. 

Water St., Sharptown, Md. 21861 

WALKER, LOUISE A. 

1891 SW 36 Ave., Miami, Fla. 

WALLACE, MARILYN E. 

6225 Sheffield Dr., Camp Springs, Md. 2003 1 

WAMPLER, SALLY R. 

20 Milton Ave., Westminster, Md. 21157 

WARD, JANE A. 

22 Twin Falls Rd., Berkeley Hgts., N.J. 

WARNER, MARIE J. 

Rt. 2. Box 20, Edgewater, Md. 21037 

WATSON, KEITH P. 

Seaman Neck Rd., Huntington, NYC, N.Y. 

WEAVER, JOAN C. 

RD 1, Milford, Pa. 18337 



WEBB, AMOS E. JR. 

Church Hill, Md. 21623 

WEBB, HARRY S. 

334 N. Shore Rd., Beesley's Pt„ N.J. 08223 

WEBB, JAMES B. 

334 Constitution Ave., N.E. 

Washington, D.C. 20002 

WEIGAND, KATHRYN A. 

4023 Echodale Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21206 

WEIMEISTER, CLINTON G. 

5834 Oakland Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21227 

WEINER, RICHARD M. 

12 Fleetwood Dr., Somerville, N.J. 08876 

WEIR, JEAN K. 

618 Liberty Rd., Federalsburg, Md. 21632 

WEISER, RICHARD A. 

148 S. Reeves Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212 

WETTLAUFER, PETER 

273 Nottingham Ter., Buffalo, N.Y. 14216 

WHITE, JULIA B. 

811 Oak Hill Ave.. Hagerstown, Md. 21740 

WHITE, PETER D. 

Marshall, Va. 22115 

WHITMAN, BENJAMIN T. 

RFD, New Preston, Conn. 

WHITMORE, KATHERINE B. 

20 Woodmoor Dr., Silver Spring, Md. 20901 

WHITSON, THOMAS F. Ill 

610 Harwood Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21212 

WIDDICOMBE, ROBERT L. 

5 Butler Ct., Spartanburg, S.C. 29302 

WILDE, TAYLOR L. 

47 Ledyard Rd., West Hartford, Conn. 06119 

WILLEY, MARGUERITE A. 

Almosta Farm, Eden. Md. 21822 

WILLIAMS, ROBERT A. 

2511 Teal Rd., Wilmington, Del. 19805 

WILLIAMS, TIMOTHY W. 

8 Pierce Dr., Ellicott City, Md. 21043 

WILLIAMSON, JEFFREY P. 

604 Maryland Ave., Cambridge, Md. 21613 

WILLS, LINDA A. 

491 Potter Blvd., Brightwaters, N.Y. 11718 

WILSON, ANDREW P. 

37 Valley View Dr., Morristown, N.J. 09750 

WILSON, CAROLE H. 

232 Bowers St., Jersey City, N.J. 07307 

WILSON, DIANE L. 

5901 Kirby Rd., Bethesda, Md. 20034 

WILSON, JOHN R. 

17 Manito Dr., Cambridge, Md. 21613 

WILSON, MARY E. 

Gonzalex de Cosio 16, Colonia del Valle 

Mexico 12, D.F. 

WILSON, WILLIAM H. 

N. Somerset Ave., Princess Anne, Md. 21853 

WINANT, EDWARD R. 

20 Park Ave., Bronxville, N.Y. 10708 

WINGATE, JACQUELINE P. 

Lothian, Maryland 20820 

WOLFORD, ROSE E. 

RD 1, Abbottstown, Pa. 17301 

WOLK, BRUCE H. 

118 Holly St., Hempstead, N.Y. 11550 

WOOD, CATHY A. 

1106-1 Columbus Cir., Andrews AFB, Md. 

20331 

WOOD, RUTH 

113 Wellington Rd., Garden City, N.Y. 11530 

WOODCOCK, HAROLD W. 

2 Day St., So. Dartmouth, Mass. 

WOODRUFF, ANN M. 

17 Kingsway Crescent, Toronto 18, Ont. 

WORDTT, PAULA E. 

4111 Priscilla La., Baltimore, Md. 21208 

WORTECK, EDWARD J. 

33 Ridgemoor Rd., Baltimore, Md. 21221 
WRIGHT, GLENN S. 

507 Main St., Clayton, Del. 19938 

WRIGHT, PHYLLIS M. 

Academy St., Greensboro, Md. 21639 

WRIGHTSON, STEVEN T. 

Box 102, Rt. 4, Easton, Md. 21601 

WUNDERLICH, RICHARD L. 

140 Sunset Dr.. Denton, Md. 21621 

YOUNG, MICHAEL R. 

93 Old Westport Rd., N. Dartmouth, Mass. 

02747 

ZIMMERMAN, WILLIAM III 

34 Hillcrest Ave., Morristown, N.J. 07960 
ZIMMET, DONALD J. 

35 Bishop Lane, Hicksville, N.Y 11801 
HOLDEN, CAROL ANN 

R.D. #1, Box 345B, Pottstown, Pa. 
KOEPKE, ROBERT CLAIR 
221-G Ocean View, Ft. Hamilton, N.Y. 
MATHWICH, ALFRED JAMES 
1 1 14 Yardley Rd., Cherry Hill, N.J.